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Full text of "Yearbook: Tiger Tales"

Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2012 with funding from 

LYRASIS Members and Sloan Foundation 



http://archive.org/details/yearbooktigerta195356unse 



Arkansas City 



TIGER 



VOLUME X ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1953 NO. 1 



241 Enroll At 
Juco; From 
Nine States 

Ark City Juco boasts a post-war 
record of 241 students enrolled in 
classes for the 1953-54 school term. 
Of the students enrolled, 82 hail from 
towns other than Ark City. 

There are nine states represented 
in the halls ofg A. C. Juco. Besides 
Kansas, there are Texas, Oklahoma, 
Missouri, California, Illinoins, In- 
diana, Minnesota, and Pennsylvania. 
From the nine states 49 high schools 
are represented. Schools in Kansas 
are Ark City, Garden City, Geuda 
Springs, Cedar Vale, Cambridge, Dex- 
ter, Winfield, Mineola, Burden, 
Wichita East, Wichita North, Ox- 
ford, Atlanta, Iola, Caldwell, Cha- 
nute, Anthony, South Haven, Chase, 
Lakin, Belle Plaine, Douglass, Tor- 
onto, Sterling and Wellington. 

Oklahoma schools are Classen High 
of Oklahoma City, Seminole, New- 
kirk, Ponca City, Putman, Manch- 
ester, Chilocco, Kaw City, Attucks 
(Ponca City), and Tonkawa. 

Missouri: Joplin and Monett. Ill- 
inois: Maine of Chicago, Main Town- 
ship, East Alton. Pennsylvania: 
Northeast Philadelphia. 

Texas: LaMarque, Amarillo, Mer- 
cedes, San Jacinto. California: North 
Hollywood, John Marshall of Los An- 
geles. Indiana: Howe of Indianapolis. 
Minnesota: Wynonna. 

One hundred three men and 65 
women make up a number of 168 
for the freshman class. The sopho- 
more total is 64, with 43 men and 21 
women. 



Circle Direct- Social 
After Garden City Game 

The second after-game social of the 
year was held Friday night in the 
Junior College Auditorium. Barbara 
Circle, who was in charge of the 
party, saw to it that everyone had 
an enjoyable time. The socials are 
held for all the Junior College stu- 
dents and dates. 



Second Street One Way 
As Soon As Signs Arrive 

Second street will soon be a one- 
way thoroughfare from Central to 
Washington Avenues, with south- 
bound traffic only, under terms of an 
ordinance passed by the city com- 
missioners. City officials are now 
awaiting delivery of traffic signs be- 
fore putting the ordinance into ef- 
fect. Parking will be allowed only on 
the east side of the street. 



Brown, Ramsey, Crow 
Head Tiger Actionists 

Dorellis Brown was elected presi- 
dent at the first Tiger Action Club 
meeting, held Sept. 24. 

Other officers elected were Mar- 
jorie Ramsey, vice president; San- 
dra Crow, secretary; Barbara Cir- 
cle, student council representative. 

The TAC, which is the school's 
booster club, takes part in practically 
all school activities, including work 
in the conscession stands and serv- 
ing at banquets, as usherettes, and 
in planning pep assemblies. 

o 

Band All Decked Out 
In New Orange And 
Black Uniforms 

A. S. Trollman, and his Juco band 
members had their wishes fulfilled 
this fall, when they were issued new 
band uniforms, purchased during the 
summer. 

Uniforms are in the school colors, 
black and orange. The orange jack- 
et carries the tiger emblem on the 
sleeve. Trousers are black with or- 
ange stripe running down the out- 
side of the trouser legs. A garrison 
cap of orange and black completes 
the uniform. 

Approximately 25 students have 
been attending band practice the 
third hour on Monday and Thursday 
mornings. Eighteen students are of- 
ficially enrolled in this class. 

Those enrolled are Bruce Bittle, 
Reece Bohannon, Dorellis Brown, 
Barbara Circle, David Gilbert, Vance 
Day, Jack Hale, Jim James, Melvin 
Larson, Robert Nims, Delbert Sch- 
mitt, Ross Sherwood, Catherine Wen- 
inger, Allison Whitaker, Wilma Ree- 
ce, Wayne Seal, Jim Paris, and 
Charles Coulter. 

"If anyone who plays an instru- 
ment would be interested in joining 
the band, we'd be glad to have them," 
remarked Director Trollman. 



Happy Birthday 

Here is a Happy Birthday to all 
the people who have birthdays in Oc- 
tober. They include John Cheuvront 
and Opal Blahey, Oct. 1; Harold 
Sphar, Oct. 3; John Buckhannon and 
Donna Winton, Oct 4; Sandra Jane 
Crow and Evelyn Parker, Oct. 5. 

o 

ACTIVITY TICKET 

College students will be admitted 
to home games of the senior high 
school on presentation of their activ- 
ity tickets. An agreement allows the 
same privilege to high school students 
attending college games. 



Austin, Reed, 






in Top Jobs 



Alan Austin, sophomore, was elec- 
ted president of the Student Coun- 
cil in balloting September 21. Austin 
was nominated by both freshmen 
and sophomore classes, and no run- 
off was necessary. Jim Reed was 
named to lead the sophomore class 
and Jerry Hollembeak the freshmen 
class. 

Other sophomore officers are Ted 
Foote, vice president; Peggy Linch, 
secretary; Janie Schell, treasurer; 
Lafayette Norwood, student council 
representative. Dorellis Brown and 
Donna Harris tied for the second po- 
sition of student council representa- 
tive, and a toss of the coin decided 
that Donna would be the other rep- 
resentative. 

Freshmen officers include Marjor- 
ie Ramsey, vice president; Arlene 
Booth, secretary; Bill Grose and 
Tony Rendulich, student council rep- 
resentatives. 

Austin is from Ark City and is a 
pre-law student who plans to finish 
his education at KU. He served last 
year as president of the German 
Club, a member of the play cast, and 
a member of the ACJC tennis team. 

Reed, a pre-engineering student, is 
a Winfield high school graduate, and 
is a football and basketball regular. 

Hollembeak hails from Ark City. 
He was president of the Lettermans' 
Club in high school and is a regular 
on the Tiger grid squad. 

o 

Tiger Rag Solicitations 
Begin For 1954 Edition 

The sales campaign got under way 
this week for the 1954 Tiger Rag, 
school annual. Leon Fitzgerald and 
Duane Arnett assisted A. E. Maag, 
adviser, in soliciting subscriptions. 

Subscriptions may be taken now, 
Maag explained, by full payment of 
$2.50 or a down payment of $1.25. 
o — 

Tigers and Grizzlies 
Are Again in a Tie 

The Tigers and the El Dorado Griz- 
zlies are at it again. The latest stand- 
ings show the teams tied for first 
place in the Kansas juco conference 
football league. 

Each team has a 1-0 won and lost 
record. Ark City posted the confer- 
ence win over Garden City, while 
El Dorado was winning over Par- 
sons. 



Page 2 



ACPC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1953 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College. 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

Students Meet 
To Nominate 
Juco Officers 

Class meetings were held Septem- 
ber 16, following the first general as- 
sembly. Each class elected a nom- 
inating committee to nominate class 
officers. 

Dorellis Brown, Donna Harris, 
Babs Circle, Alan Austin, Ted Foote, 
John Cheuvront, Bob Lindly and Sey- 
mour Seitchich represented the Soph- 
omore class. 

Those nominated by the committee 
included, for Student Council presi- 
dent, Alan Austin, Bob Lindly and 
Gerald Wilson; class president — C. 
W. Roe, Linwood Burns and Jim 
Reed; vice-president — Seymour Seit- 
chick, Geraldine Laingor, and Ted 
Foote; secretary, Donna Fluis, Peggy 
Linch, Donna Waltrip, Sue Woodard 
and Helen Bittle; treasurer — Bonnie 
Pancake, Janie Schell, Helen Wing, 
Sara Gilbert, Eloise Kahler and 
Phyllis Anstine; Student Council rep- 
resentative — Reece Bohannon, Donna 
Harris, Jim Jones, John Cheuvront, 
Dorellis Brown and Lafayette Nor- 
wood. 

Jerry Hollembeak, Billy Grose, 
Marjorie Ramsey, Harry Diamond 
and Arlene Booth made up the fresh- 
men nominating committee. 

Those nominated were for Student 
Council president — Alan Austin, Babs 
Circle and Eugene Fitzgerald; Stu- 
dent Council representatives — -Joyce 
Clark, Billy Grose, Terry Hodkin, 
Tony Rendulick, Fred Howerton, and 
Fred Wilson; class president — Jerry 
Hollembeak, Joe Prochaska and Fred 
Wolf; vice president — Howard Gray, 
Marjorie Ramsey and Charles Wat- 
son; secretary — Arlene Booth, Ailene 
McKee, and Shirley Powers. 



Got Problems? See Your 

New Juco Guidance Counselor 



Seventeen Collegians 
Try For Cheerleaders 

Cheerleaders are still to be cho- 
sen by the Student Council. Seventeen 
people are trying out, six of whom 
probably will be chosen as regular 
cheerleaders when the council is fully 
organized. 

Those trying out are Kena Lea 
Gilland, Sara Gilbert, Duane Anstine, 
Phyllis Anstine, Jerry Laingor, Janie 
Schell and Bob Nims sophomores; Le- 
la Mclrvin, Arlene Booth, Janice Up- 
son, Phyllis Boyle, Shirley Fearnow, 
Marcia Glass, Sue Lawson, Jerry 
Waggoner, Harry Diamond and To- 
by Wright, freshmen. 



A new project for the Arkansas 
City Junior College this year is its 
first organized guidance program. 
Purpose of this program is to help 
the student individually on any prob- 
lem he might have. 

The guidance committee consists 
of five junior college instructors: 
Miss Henrietta Courtwright, J. Kel- 
sey Day, Allan Maag, Carl Holman, 
and Mrs. Florence Goforth, guidance 
counselor of the junior college, chair- 
man. 

Mrs. Goforth has just returned 
to Arkansas City after a year's study 
under terms of a grant by the Ford 
Foundation. She spent half the time 
at Columbia University and the rest 
at the Meninger Foundation at To- 
peka. She is also guidance counselor 
for junior and senior high school stu- 
dents. 

A helpful phase of the program 
is the information available about 
jobs after college and scholastic re- 
quirements for them. Scholarship in- 
formation and aptitude tests will be 



given to those students who desire 
them. 

Some of the future plans of the 
guidance committee include improve- 
ment or orientation procedures for 
new students and preparation of a 
file containing job data, open to stu- 
dents' use. 

Each student is invited to see any 
of the members of the committee 
during the instructors' free hours, 
and Mrs. Goforth in her office, which 
is behind Dean Galle's in the admin- 
istration suite, during third and 
fourth periods daily. 

An older feature of the junior col- 
lege program to assist students is 
the assignment of eight or ten to 
each of a number of faculty members 
as advisor groups. Students may go 
to these faculty members for assis- 
tance in any of their college prob- 
lems, though consultation is not re- 
quired. It is expected that this pro- 
gram will be further developed un- 
der the leadership of the new guid- 
ance committee. 



Juco Clubroom Is 
Developing Into 
Attractive Lounge 

As the Junior College grows, so 
does the club room. Last year when 
the school first opened, the club 
room, located in the basement, was 
nothing more then a bare room with 
four cement walls. 

Today, under the guidance of the 
club room committee, students now 
have a comfortable lounge and rec- 
reation room where juco students 
can play ping pong, pool, listen to 
records, play cards, dance, and have 
the use of pop and candy machines. 

Heading the club room committee 
is Ernie Hartman, chairman, while 
P. M. Johnson is student council ad- 
visor. 

Since the new juco building was 
constructed, more than $800 have 
been put into the club room. All of 
the money has been earned by the 
students, selling pop and candy at 
the ball games. In addition, during 
the summer a new wall was installed 
by the Board of Education. 

The committee doesn't plan to 
stop now. This year bigger and bet- 
ter plans are in the making. At pres- 
ent negotiations are being made to 
purchase two used pool tables. 

Other plans for the year include 
the purchase of additional furniture 
and recreation equipment such as 
tables, chairs and another ping pong 
table. 



College Orchestra 
Is Being Organized 

The new Juco orchestra, conducted 
by Miss Lois McNeil, meets the sec- 
ond hour on Tuesdays and Thursdays 
in the gymnasium building. 

This is Miss McNeil's first year to 
teach at the Arkansas City Junior 
College, and the college's first or- 
chestra. 

Four regular students have en- 
rolled in the orchestra. They are Ai- 
lene McKee, Jim Paris, Donna Win- 
ton, and Delbert Schmitt. Other stu- 
dents are expected to join the group 
later. 

"I am hoping for an ensemble. 
Playing an instrument is relaxing 
a swell as educational, so if anyone 
is interested in being in the orchestra 
just come over to the gymnasium 
building and join us," Miss McKee 
said Friday. 



Seymour Seitchick attended the 
state fair at Hutchinson last week- 
end. 



Speer Introduces Grid 
Team at Pep Assembly 

A rousing version of "Hold That 
Tiger" by the pep band opened the 
first college pep assembly of the sea- 
son, September 18. On hand were 16 
prospective cheerleaders who led the 
group in several yells. 

Coach W. G. "Bunt" Speer intro- 
duced the members of the football 
team to the assembly between yells. 
Group singing of the Alma Mater 
concluded the assembly. TAC officers 
were in charge. 



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1953 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Thirteen Lettermen Return to Bolster Bengal Cause 




Ark City's thirteen returning lettermen pose for a picture before warming up for the football game with Fort 
Scott tomorrow night. Kneeling, left to right, Jim Reed, John Cheuvront, Max Marsland, C. VV. Roe, Bob Wat- 
son, Dick Reinking, and Linwood Burns. Standing, left to right, Lafayette Norwood, Bob Williams, Alfred Klox- 
in„ Ernie Hartman, Don Neal and J. C. Louderback. 



Language Clubs Are 
Being Organized 

Le Cercle Francais and Der Deut- 
sche Verein, college language clubs, 
will be organized about October 1. 
Meetings will be held every two 
weeks or when the particular organ- 
ization wishes to meet, Miss Anne 
Hawley, language instructor, has an- 
nounced. 

Anyone now enrolled or previously 
enrolled in French or German may 
join the respective clubs. Member- 
ship and attendance are voluntary. 

Business meetings are conducted 
largely in the foreign language. En- 
tertainment is varied. Games from 
the foreign lands are often played, 
and American games are played, us- 
ing the foreign language. The French 
Club annually holds a Twelfth Night 
party during January and the Ger- 
man Club has a Christmas party. 
The clubs also have picnics in the 
spring. 

Last year Alan Austin headed the 
German Club and Mary Whaley was 
president of the French Club. 

A Spanish Club will be organized 
if there is sufficient demand for one. 
Requirements for membership are 
the same as for the other language 
clubs. 



Nineteen Vets Enrolled 
Under G. I. Bills 

Nineteen junior college students 
are attending school on the WW II 
or Korean GI Bills, Dean K. R. Galle 
has announced. Seventeen men are 
receiving school expenses and sub- 
sistence on the Korean bill and two 
under the WW II bill. 

Joseph Herr and Charles Pryor 
are the WW II veterans, and Pryor, a 
naval reservist, also saw service dur- 
ing the Korean conflict. 

Korean veterans are Joe Davis, 
William DeLoach, Harry Diamond, 
Pete Esquivel, J. C. Gillespie, Ken- 
neth Hollowell, Bill LeStourgeon, 
Bob Lindly, Bill McCreary, Charles 
Nichols, Carl Ousley, Donald Payne, 
Ralph Ramirez, Tony Rendulich, Sey- 
mour Sietchich, Sidney Wooten, and 
Toby Wright. 



Gerry Bartlett and Peggy Trent 
went to Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo., ov- 
er the weekend to visit Dennis Sto- 
ver and Dick Lambring, both 1953 
graduates. Pvts. Stover and Lam- 
bring left Sunday for new army as- 
signments. 



Six New Instructors 
Meet College Classes 

Six instructors in the Arkansas 
City Junior College met classes here 
for the first time on September 8. 

Two have been teaching in the 
high school but are meeting classes 
in the junior college for the first 
time. Dan Kahler, an English teach- 
er, has taken over Mrs. Nevva Sar- 
tin's position. He remains head bas- 
ketball coach. Mrs. Florence Goforth, 
now the guidance counselor, has pre- 
viously taught salesmanship in the 
senior high school. 

Mrs. Martha Hansen, home econ- 
omics teacher, took the place of Mrs. 
Belle Robertson; Miss Lois McNeil 
is now the orchestra director, Law- 
rence Hansen auto mechanics instruc- 
tor, and Robert Haggart distributive 
education teacher. 



Three Students Withdraw 

Willia LeStourgeon and Mrs. June 
Schamahorn, Ark City, and Allan 
Pierce, Amarillo, have withdrawn 
from school. 



BEAT FORT SCOTT 
PULVERIZE PITTSBURG 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 24, 1953 



Bengals Crush 
Alumni 44-0 
To Even Series 

The Tigers opened the 1953 foot- 
ball season in Ark City with an im- 
pressive 44-0 victory over the Alum- 
ni at Curry Field on Friday eve- 
ning, September 11. In crushing the 
Alumni, the Bengals have evened the 
series at two victories each. 

The large crowd was hardly set- 
tled in their seats when little Lafay- 
ette Norwood intercepted an Alumni 
pass and raced 28 yards to the 12- 
yard line. Bob Williams scored the 
game's first touchdown three plays 
later by crashing over from the 4- 
yard line. 

It was evident from the very be- 
ginning that the Orange and Black 
had too much power for the old 
grads. A few minutes after Williams 
scored the first six-pointer, Don Neal 
broke lose and scampered 42 yards 
for another Tiger touchdown and 
within six minutes the Bengals led 
12-0. 

Midway through the second quar- 
ter, Neal threw a short pass to Nor- 
wood and the Tiger halfback ran 68 
yards for touchdown number three. 
Neal's try for the extra point was 
no good for the third straight time. 
The score remained 18-0 at halftime. 

The Tigers started the second half 
with a bang. On the first play from 
scrimmage, Norwood tore through 
the left side of the line and behind 
excellent blocking raced 69 yards for 
touchdown number four. This time, 
Neal's try for the extra point was 
good and the score mounted to 25-0. 

Five minutes later, Neal burst ov- 
er from the 3-yard line and again 
his try for the extra point failed. 
The score was now 31-0 still in the 
third period. Early in the fourth per- 
iod, the Bengals tallied their sixth 
touchdown on a 57-yard pass play 
which went from Kenneth Weber to 
Linwood Burns. 

With time running out in the final 
quarter, Weber provided the crowd 
with its biggest thrill. The Tiger 
freshman intercepted an Alumni pass 
and ran 85 yards for the game's last 
score. He then passed to Burns for 
the conversion and the final total 
read 44-0. 

The game was sponsored by the 
Arkansas City Quarterback Club, and 
all profits went for the benefit of 
the Juco athletic scholarship fund. 
Jack Mitchell, head football coach 
at Wichita University and former 
Bulldog great, coached the Alumni 
squad while Orlan Coffman, co-orig- 
inator of the Alumni-Juco affair serv- 
ed as team manager. 

While the Tiger backs were hav- 
ing a field day scoring touchdowns, 
the crowd was quick to notice the 
effective line play. Particularly out- 
standing in the Tiger line were C. 
W. Roe, John Cheuvront, Jim Reed, 
Tony Rendulich and Dick Reinking. 



Defending State Champs 
Hold Informal Drills 

Six candidates reported to Coach 
Dan Kahler as the Tigers held their 
first informal basketball practice at 
the V. F. W. gymnasium on Septem- 
ber 14. Practice consisted of shoot- 
ing drills, and only members not on 
the football squad were present. 

Working out were two lettermen 
and four freshmen. The freshmen 
were Howard Gray, Dexter, Dick Leu, 
Belle Plaine; Wayne Seale, Doug- 
lass; and Skip Cleaver, Iola. Sopho- 
mores were Reece Bohannan, Cedar 
Vale and Cy Seitchick, Philadelphia. 

Practice sessions will be held once 
a week for the time being and sev- 
eral other boys are expected to par- 
ticipate. The V.F.W. has extended 
the use of the gym through the cour- 
tesy of Commander Bill Myers. 



Tigers To Play 
Fort Scott And 

I 1 



Tigers Beat 
Garden City 
For 2nd Win 

The Tigers scored their first con- 
ference victory of the young 1953 
gridiron season by downing a rugged 
Garden City team 13-7, at Curry 
Field last Friday evening. 

Holding a 13-0 advantage at half- 
time, the Tigers had to fight off a 
determined crew of Bronc Busters 
in the final quarter. Garden City 
scored a touchdown with only six 
minutes left to play and in the last 
two minutes, had the large crowd of 
Arkansas Cityans holding their 
breath, by throwing long desepra- 
tion passes. 

Little Lafayette Norwood emerged 
as the game's hero with two spark- 
ling touchdown runs of 70 and 29 
yards. 

Counting the Alumni game, the 
win was the second in a row for the 
Bengals. The Garden City win can be 
attributed to a strong defense. With 
such stalwarts on the Tiger forward 
wall as C. W. Roe, Ernie Hartman, 
John Cheuvront, Dick Reinking and 
Tony Rendulich, the Busters were 
virtually paralyzed on offense. 

Ark City's offense couldn't seem 
to get started either. Other than 
Norwood's two runs, the Tigers only 
other opportunity came in the fourth 
quarter, when they worked the ball 
to Garden's four-yard line, but the 
attack bogged down when three run- 
ning plays failed to net one yard. 

On several occasions Don Neal 
and Bob Williams reeled off nice 
runs. Williams played a brilliant de- 
fensive game, and was in on many 
tackles. 

Don Boyd, Buster quarterback, 

scored Garden's only touchdown on 

an eight-yard run around his own 

left end. Eddie Dater converted the 

extra point. 

The Orange and Black had the edge 
on Garden City as far as statistics 
show. They gained 221 yards rushing 
as compared to he Busters 106. They 
picked up eight first downs to six 
and intercepted three Buster passes. 



Two non-conference frays face the 
Bengal gridmen in the next games. 
Tomorrow the Tigers travel to Fort 
Scott to meet the Greyhounds in a 
non-league game that will start at 
8 p. m. 

The Orange and Black go into to- 
morrow's game with a two-game 
winning streak as a result of their 
victories over the Alumni and Gar- 
den City. The Arks crushed the 
Hounds 52-0 in 1952. 

Next Thursday evening the Ben- 
gals will return to their home prem- 
ises to play the Pittsburg State 
Teachers "B" team. 

In two games thus far, the Tigers 
have scored nine touchdowns while 
holding their opponents to one. 

For tomorrow's game against the 
Greyhounds, Coach Bunt Speer will 
probably have Linwood Burns and 
Jim Reed starting at the end posi- 
tions, Dick Reinking and John Cheuv- 
ront at tackles, Ernie Hartman and 
Max Marsland at guards, and C. W. 
Roe at center. 

In the Tiger backfield, veteran 
quarterback J. C. Louderback will be 
calling the plays. Don Neal and Laf- 
fayette Norwood get the nod at half- 
back, and Bob Williams starts at 
fullback. 

In their first two contests, the 
Bengals have showed superior 
strength on defense, but are lacking 
offensive punch. In last week's game 
against Garden City, the Tigers fail- 
ed to put on one sustained drive. 
o 

Meet Miss Co-Ed 

If you noticed a very attractive 
brunette in the hallways between 
classes, during the first three weeks 
of school, who stands 5 feet 6 inches 
tall and has pretty blue eyes, her 
name is Terry Hodkin. 

Terry comes to Juco from Arkan- 
sas City high school, where she grad- 
uated last spring. She was born in 
A. C. on January 2, 1935. 

Miss Hodkin thinks Juco is very 
different from high school, but sur- 
mises that she will like it much bet- 
ter when she gets used to her new 
surroundings. 

Terry likes to dance and see shows. 
Among her favorites are Lawrence 
Welk and his orchestra; Gordon Mac- 
Rae, singer; Blue Moon, her favorite 
song; basketball, best sport; Doris 
Day, actress; and shrimp and french 
fries for best foods. 

She is an active member of the 
Tiger Action Club. 



College faculty members will go to 
El Dorado, Oct. 3, to participate in a 
state junior college conference, held 
at El Dorado Junior College. 
— o — 
HeVn Green and Buddy Donley 
visited their homes in Oxford last 
weekend. 



Arkansas City 



TT/-N |L"U 
l\7£ilt 



VOLUME X 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1953 



NO. 2 



16 Sophomore 
Women Vie for 
Queen's Title 

Sixteen sophomore women have 
been named as eligible for Arkalalah 
queen this year, says Dean K. R. 
Galle, election chairman. Primary re- 
quisites for candidates are that each 
be a regularly enrolled sophomore and 
single. Queen Alalah XXII will be 
chosen from the sophomore group on 
the basis of general character, per- 
sonal appearance, scholarship, and 
leadership. 

Eligible this fall are Helen Bittle, 
Dorellis Brown, Barbara Circle, Don- 
na Fluis, Sara Gilbert, Donna Harris, 
Eloise Kahler, Geraldine Laingor, 
Peggy Linch, Bonnie Pancake, Evelyn 
Parker, Janie Schell, Hazel Trent, 
Donna Waltrip, Helen Wing, and Sue 
Woodard. 

Practice in the past has been to re- 
duce the number of candidates to 10, 
and submit the names and pictures 
of these nominees to an unselected 
group of housewives and businessmen. 
The 10 nominees usually are chosen by 
student leaders and faculty members. 
Five finalists will be announced, and 
the second to fifth place candidates 
will be attendants of the queen. 

C. L. Hinchee is chairman of the 
Coronation program, and A. E. Maag 
is assistant. 

Last year's Queen Alalah was Hel- 
en Gochis, now a student at Kansas 
State. 



First Foreman Student of 
Year Enrolls in College 

The enrollment of Ark City Juco 
extended beyond the borders of the 
United States last week, when Car- 
melo Orozco, 24, of Morelia, Mexico, 
enrolled. 

Orozco entered this country on Aug- 
ust 21, and his plans on staying in 
Ark City are indefinite. 

He is a cousin of Ralph Ramirez, 
sophomore. 



College Enrollment Reaches 
245 as of Monday 

Total enrollment of the Junior 
College had reached 245 Monday noon. 
The newly enrolled members include 
Glenn Thompson, Atlanta; Leonard 
Elmore, Wellington; Larry Scarth, 
Winfield; Camelo Orozco, Morelia, 
Mexico; and Ina Carter, Arkansas 
City. 

o 

PaintVParty Is First 
Football Rally of Season 

First football rally of the season, 
a "paint V party" was held Sept. 30. 
All juco students were invited to help 
paint the streets and to attend the 
party in the clubrooms following the 
painting spree. 

Sue Lawson and Jerry Waggoner 
were in charge of the street painting 
and Barbara Circle and "Dodie" 
Brown had charge of arrangements 
for the party. Cards, table tennis, pool, 
and dancing were available to those 
attending the party. 



Tiger Rag Staff 
Seeks Frosh Pics, 
Announces Contest 

A warning that all freshmen must 
arrange for photos for the Tiger Rag, 
and announcement of two prize com- 
petitions for student pictures were 
issued by A. E. Maag, annual adviser, 
this week. 

Tomorrow is the final day for fresh- 
men to get their pictures taken. Those 
who have not made arrangements 
must see Mr. Maag today. Sophomore 
pictures will be taken during the 
second semester. 

Anyone is eligible to win the $5 
grand prize by taking a picture of the 
Junior College building. Prizes of $3 
and $1 are being offered for second 
and third prizes, respectively. These 
pictures are due by the end of first 
semester. 

Pictures of student life are also 
needed. A first prize of $2 and a $1 
second prize are being offered. Fifty 
cents will be given for each good 
picture of life around school. The 
deadline for this contest will be an- 
nounced later. 



►ouna 



il N 



ames 



Nine To Lead 
School Cheers 



Traditions were broken Wednes- 
day when the student council chose 
nine eheei-leaders instead of the 
regular five. The nine were chosen 
from a group of seventeen who had 
earlier tried out. 

Named were Duane Anstine, Ger- 
aldine Laingor, Robert Nims, and 
Jerry Waggoner from Arkansas City; 
Arlene Booth, Cambridge; Harry 
Diamond, Philadelphia; Marcia Glass, 
Newkirk; Janie Schell, Chilocco; and 
Toby Wright, Newkirk. 

The council appropriated the sum 
of $45 for the additional equipment 
and new uniforms that are needed 
for cheerleaders. 

The student council refrained from 
choosing a leader for the group, 
directing them to elect their own. 
The group named Wright head cheer- 
leader. 



Three Attractions 
Set for Assemblies 

Three college assembly programs 
have been arranged, to be presented 
through the auspices of the Univers- 
ity of Kansas' Bureau of Lecture and 
Concert Artists, A. E. Maag, adviser 
of the assembly committee, has an- 
nounced. 

Frances Cassard, a singer and lec- 
turer will be here October 23, and on 
March 1 the Royal Scots will present 
a musical program. The third, Jane 
Moultrie and her Straw Hat Theatre, 
as yet has no scheduled date. 



John Cheuvront took a trip to Okla- 
homa City Sept. 30, to get a pair of 
contact lenses. Thursday he wore 
them to school and one of them 
popped out of his eye. The lenses are 
insured, so no money was lost, but 
John did not have the lenses for the 
game Thursday night. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1953 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Seymour Seitchick 

Reporters Helen Green, 

Jean James, Lela Mclrvin, Janie 
Schell, Donna Winton 
PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Roger Bowser 

Compositors Jimmy James, Mar- 

cellus Duckett, Elmo Johnson. 

Linotype Foreman Dennis Stover 

Linotype Operators __ Stover, Bar- 
bara Head, Jimmy James, Frank 
Scarth. 

£et'd.Qojo* '53 -'54 

Arkansas City Junior College is 
building a reputation as being the 
number one juco in the State of Kan- 
sas. Students from nine different 
states representing' some fifty high 
schools are partial evidence of the 
truth of the above statement. 

We are proud of our achievements. 
We have a new modern school build- 
ing, an excellent faculty, and have 
produced fine athletic and forensic 
teams. 

Some of Ark City's achievements 
last year included state championships 
in basketball and tennis, the first 
school annual in eleven years, a school 
newspaper, a school play, the chorus 
making a successful trip to many high 
schools to recruit prospective students, 
and an outstanding forensics team se- 
curing- many first place honors at El 
Dorado at the state meet. 

These are some of the accomplish- 
ments of last year. Long hours of hard 
work were put into these activities 
by faculty and students. This effort 
paid off. 

We, the 1953-54 student body, have 
a lot of work to do this year, to main- 
tain the high standards set forth by 
the students of last year. 

So far this year we haven't given 
our best. Only 60 per cent of the 
freshmen class voted for class offi 
cers. Only a fair percentage at- 
tend the football games, and even 
less support the cheerleaders at the 
games. Less then half the school 
nhoued up for the last assembly. 
We all have to participate and sup- 
port the school activities of they are 
to be successful. If we all get on the 
ball, we can prove to everyone that 
Ark City juco is the very best in 
everything. S. S. 



Future Teachers Group 
Invites New Members 



The C. E. St. John Chapter of the 
Future Teachers of America held its 
first meeting of the 1953-54 school 
year at the residence of Duane An- 
stine, 1315 South A street, on Tues- 
day October 6. 

Anstine was elected president of the 
organization by the members of last 
year's club. 

The F. T. A. is under the sponsor- 
ship of Howard W. Park, instructor 
in education. All students who are in- 
terested in joining the F. T. A. are 
urged to see Mr. Park in room 201. 

Meetings will be held once or twice 
per month, in the homes of various 
members. 



To be eligible for membership, one 
must be a registered student of juco 
and have an interest in teaching. 
Fifteen of last year's members are 
now teaching in grade schools 
through the State of Kansas. 

F. T. A. activities other than meet- 
ings include a few banquets, an outing 
once a month, and a float in the Ark- 
alalah parade. 

Main purpose of the F. T. A. is to 
give future teachers a stronger pro- 
fessional atmosphere. 

The future teachers pledge to 
achieve physical vitality, mental vigor, 
moral discrimination, wholesome per- 
sonality, helpfulness, knowledge, and 
leadership. 



Meet M*. Zd 



That tall, dark, and handsome man 
you see stalking the halls of juco, 
is none other than Tony Rendulick. 

He weighs in at 190 pounds, is 6 
feet, 3 inches tall, has brown hair, 
brown eyes, and a big smile for every- 
one. 

Tony hails from Pittsburg, Pa. He 
was graduated from Maine high 
school, Chicago, in 1949. 

After spending 3 years, 3 months, 
24 days and 16 hours in the Air Force 
in Texas, Wyoming, and Washington 
D. C. he was discharged in January, 
1952, and then attended Penn State 
College one semester before coming 
to juco. 

Steak on the menu, Tony claims, is 
his favorite meal, and his favorite 
"dish" is Marilyn Monroe. 

Tony likes all sports, favoring foot- 
ball, basketball and baseball. He is 
on the football squad, wearing 82, and 
when basketball season rolls around 
you'll probably see him on the basket- 
hall courts. 

"The people in Arkansas City, are 
nice, friendly, and helpful, and I like 
Junior College", Tony told a TT re- 
porter this week. 



Qualification Tests 
(Jiven at Arkansas City 

Men can now get application forms 
for the November 19, 1953 and April 
22, 1954 College Qualincatiions Tests 
at the Selective Service local boards 
throughout the country. 

The test is a three-hour written ex- 
amination and the results will be sent 
to local boards. Tests probably will 
be given at Arkansas City as in the 
past. 



Meet MlU Ca-Cd 

The little girl with the big smile 
attending juco this year is Marcia 
Glass of Newkirk. Marcia's cheerful 
personality is a pleasant sight around 
the school. 

Miss Glass is an even 5 feet tall 
and tips the scales at 104 pounds. 
She was born in Winfield on April 
20, 1935, and was graduated from 
high school in Newkirk last spring. 
Marcia and Adolph Hitler were born 
on the same date, historians recall. 

Her opinion is that juco is tops. 
She likes the school and the teachers 
a lot more than she did while in high 
school. 

Marcia's favorite subject is Billy 
Grose, a member of the Tiger foot- 
ball team. They are currently en- 
gaged and plan to be married some- 
time in the future. 

Among her other favorites are 
Harry James and his orchestra; the 
song, "You, You, You"; singer, Perry 
Como; sport, football; and foods, 
french fries and shrimp. 

o 

Tiger Tales hopes to introduce to 
students soon the ''Little Man on the 
Campus." That little man is "Worth- 
al", with all his friends, including 
1' rida and Professor Snarf. 

"Little Man on the Campus" is a 
cartoon by Richard N. Bibler. Bibler 
started his cartoon work while a stu- 
dent at the University of Kansas 
eight years ago. His cartoons now ap- 
pear in over 150 college newspapers 
in the United States. 

Bibler draws from the standpoint 
of students and the faculty. Profes- 
sors have "sighted" the cartoons as 
being "too true", Bibler says. 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1953 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Norwood Is 

Council 

Vice-President 

Lafayette Norwood was named vice 
president of the Student Council at 
the first meeting, Sept. 30. Donna 
Harris was elected secretary and Bar- 
bara Circle chosen chairman of the 
social committee. 

A special clubroom committee was 
appointed to supervise the clubroom. 
Ernie Hartman was appointed chair- 
man last year and will be aided by 
Lafayette Norwood and Jerry Hol- 
lembeak. 

President Alan Austin appointed 
Jim Reed chairman of the budget 
committee. Jim will have Tony Ren- 
dulick and Dodie Brown for his as- 
sistants. 

The program chairman was not 
elected at the meeting. 

Peggy Trent, Finance chairman, 
reported that approximately $130 has 
been made from concessions at the 
first two football games. 

The council viewed the cheerleader 
candidates in try-outs and picked nine 
to serve this year. 

o 

Czechoslovakian 
Speaks at Assembly 

The first college lyceum was pre- 
sented in the auditorium September 
23, at 9:45 a.m. by Stefan Osusky, a 
native Czechoslovakian and statesman. 
He was also a twenty year minister 
to Prance. 

Dr. Osusky was introduced to the 
audience by Barbara Miller. 

Dr. Osusky spoke to the group 
about the slave labor camps in Com- 
munist countries. Thousands are sent 
to these camps for political offenses 
and failing to fill an order issued by 
the government. 

He also spoke of the unification of 
East and West Germany. After the 
Soviet Union issued the proclamation 
calling for an increase of production 
without an increase of wages, the 
East Germans began to strike and 
demonstrate on June 17 of this year. 
"Germany", he stated, "is un-naturally 
separated and after this demonstra- 
tion, Germany will never again be 
subdued." 

After Dr. Osusky's main address 
he had a question and answer ses- 
sion with the audience. 



Sixteen Future Mechanics 
Enroll in New Motor Class 



-s> 



College Chorus Is 
Largest Since War; 
Triple Trio Named 

The junior college chorus is the 
largest this year it has been since 
before the war, with 52 members, in- 
cluding those who attend only once a 
week, C. L. Hinchee, director, reports. 

The chorus has exceptional possibil- 
ities, he believes. The year's plans 
for the chorus include participation 
in the "Messiah," several trips such 
as were taken last spring, and some 
type of operetta, "time permitting," 
Hinchee said. 

Those enrolled in chorus this se- 
mester are Lyle Beavers, Arleen Bit- 
tie, Roger Bowser, Phyllis Boyle, 
Dorellis Brown, Joyce Clark, Charles 
Coulter, Vance Dav, Archie Edwards, 
Bill Elrod, Zoe Etta Frambers, Sar- 
ah Gilbert, John Gillespie, Helen 
Green, Marilyn Hancock, John Hitch- 
cock, Wendell Jackson, Mary M. Kim- 
sey, Jerry Laingor, Sue Lawson, 
Peggy Linch, Letha Mclrvin, Aileen 
McKee, Myra Jo Morrow, Mary Mow- 
der, Bob Nims, Jim Paris, Shirley 
Powers, Marjorie Ramsey, Donna 
Reeves, LaVerna Rollins, Wayne Seal, 
Betty Trent, Glen White, Allison 
Whitaker, Helen Wing, Gerry Bart- 
lett, Betty Brawner, Rose Clifford, 
Marcellus Duckett, Marcia Glass, Jean 
James, Peggy Linch, Barbara Miller, 
Heale Nichols, Margaret Shea, 
Janice Upson, Donna Waltrip, Charles 
Watson, Fred Wolf, Leonard Elmore. 

Membership is still open to anyone 
who loves to sing and can carry a 
tune, Mr. Hinchee says. 

A women's "triple trio" has been 
organized. They are Jerry Laingor, 
first soprano, Shirley Powers, first 
soprano, Zoe Etta Frambers, first 
soprano, Joyce Clark, second soprano, 
Barbara Miller, second soprano, Helen 
Green, second soprano, Betty Trent, 
contralto, Sue Lawson, contralto, 
Janice Upson, contralto. Accompan- 
ist is Phyllis Boyle. This group will 
be available to appear at civic clubs, 
church organizations, and anywhere 
a girls' ensemble is needed. 



School Flag To Fly 

In case you've been losing sleep over 
it, there was a reason for the Tigers' 
Jolly Roger adorning the entrance 
of the juco building last Thursday. 
The Tiger looking out of its fieid of 
black and orange was anticipating 



The dirty-faced boys you see every 
now and then haven't been playing 
in mud holes. They're members of 
the new auto mechanics class, with 
new quarters located in the school 
shop. 

The auto mechanics class has been 
added to the junior college curriculum 
this semester. The course requires 
15 hours lab and class per week. 

The new class is under the direction 
of Larry Hansen, formerly of Pea- 
body, Kans. Mr. Hansen has an ex- 
tensive background in this field. 

Mr. Hansen received his B. S. in 
Industrial Arts and Education at Ok- 
lahoma A & M and then earned his 
master's degree at Pittsburg State 
Teachers College. He returned to Ok- 
lahoma A & M as an instructor in 
the technical training school, where 
he taught for three semesters. He 
then taught at Northeastern A & M 
Junior College at Miami for two years. 

At one time Mr. Hansen was em- 
ployed with the Reo Sales, Inc., in 
Miami, Okla., and served as head 
diesel mechanic and general truck 
mechanic. 

Mr. Hansen is married and has 
two children. He is a veteran of 
W. W. II, having served 32 months 
in the European and Pacific theaters. 

Immediate plans for the class in- 
clude work on cars which are brought 
into the shop by students or anyone 
connected with the school. Cars are 
repaired free of cost, with the ex- 
ception of parts. 

The class has $4,000 worth of equip- 
ment to minipulate. The shop itself 
was reconverted and new lighting 
and interior decorating has been com- 
pleted since school started. 

The shop has the most modern 
tune-up equipment. Among other new 
items it has a precision piston pin 
grinder, front-end alignment equip- 
ment, a wheel balancer, a brake 
riveting machine, valve refacing and 
reseating equipment, a steam cleaner, 
and other general shop tools. 

Sixteen college students are enrolled 
in the class. They are Don Covey, 
Bob Czaplinski, Ted Foote, George 
Lauppe, La Vera Lawless, Dean Misak, 
Don Peters, Delbert Schmidt, Ross 
Sherwood, Gary Smith, George Som- 
mers, James Sphar, Gene Trenary, 
Duane White, Don Trubv. and C. W. 
Roe. 

Thursday night's game with Pitt. 

You can expect to see school colors 
flying on the day of every football or 
basketball game. At game time the old 
bengal moves to Curry Field, above 
the broadcasting booth, where soph- 
omore Bob Lindly drilled a home for 
it with his brace and bit. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1953 



Marsland, Guard, 
Scores in 3rd 
Tiger Victory 

The Tigers kept their undefeated 
record intact, marching to an easy 
35-12 victory over Fort Scott on the 
losers' field, September 25. 

In scoring their third straight suc- 
cess, the Bengals played their worst 
game to date. Coach "Bunt" Speer 
expressed dissatisfaction as the Ti- 
gers were penalized eleven times dur- 
ing the contest. Nine times the Tigers 
were offside, often to nullify long 
gains. _ , 

Marcellus Duckett, Wichita Fresh- 
man, scored Ark City's first touch- 
down in the opening quarter, going 
off right tackle and racing 65 yards. 
Duckett, along with Bob Williams, 
was outstanding on offense. The two 
made most of the Tiger yardage 
throughout the evening. 

Early in the second stanza, the 
Bengal's increased their lead to 14-0 
as J. C. Louderback threw a 17-yard 
touchdown pass to Duckett. Before 
the half was over, Ark City scored 
again, with Bob Williams crashing 
over from the 4-yard line. 

Lafayette Norwood scored the Ben- 
gals' fourth six-pointer, going off left 
tackle for nine yards after Max 
Marsland recovered a Greyhound fum- 
ble on their 28-yard line. Marsland 
then tallied the Tiger fifth touchdown 
when he recovered a fumble in the 
end zone. 

Charles Watson had a perfect night 
with extra point conversation, making 
five for five. C. W. Roe, Tiger center, 
played his usual outstanding game on 
both offense and defense. 

o 

Official TAC Emblems 

Are Available at Juco Office 

Official Tiger emblems are now on 
sale in the college office to members 
of the Tiger Action Club, Dorellis 
Brown, president, told club members 
in their meeting September 29. The 
price is a dollar and seventy-five cents. 

"Members are expected to return 
the emblem at the end of their club 
service, and receive in exchange either 
a small replica of the official emblem 
or one dollar in cash," she said. "Small 
'TAC emblems are also available at 
the office at 25 cents each." 

Club members voted to send recom- 
mendation to the Student Council on 
the selection of cheerleaders, includ- 
ing enlargement of the group, insur- 
ance of the choice of men in the group, 
and insurance of the choice of a rep- 
resentative number of out-of-town 
students ;is cheerleaders. 



State Champs in Tennis 
Finally Receive Awards 

After five months, the members of 
the Tiger tennis team finally received 
their medals for winning the state 
championship at El Dorado last May. 
The tokens arrived through the mail 
last week. 

Coach Ray Judd received awards 
for Alan Austin, singles champ; Rich- 
ard Circle, second in singles; and J. C. 
Louderback and Frank Scarth, doubles 
champions. 



Bengals Rally 
To Humble 
Pittsburg, 26-6 

After trailing for the first time this 
season, the Tigers came from behind 
to defeat the Pittsburg State Teachers 
College "B" team 26-6, to remain 
undefeated in their forth gridiron 
game of the year. 

The Teachers threw a scare into the 
large crowd by pushing the Bengals 
all over Curry Field throughout the 
fi r s t quarter. Fullback Patterson 
scored Pitt's touchdown on an 8-yard 
drive through the center. The try for 
the extra point failed and the Orange 
and Black were behind 6-0. 

Early in the second quarter the en- 
tire complection of the game changed 
within a few quick seconds. Billy 
Grose, Newkii-k freshman, broke loose 
and raced 58 yards for a Tiger touch- 
down. Don Neal then calmly proceeded 
to boot the extra point and the Ben- 
gals never relinquished their lead 
thereafter. 

Grose's run provided the spark Ark 
City needed. From then on, Pitts- 
burg was never in the game. Later in 
the second quarter Bob Williams went 
around left end for 12 yards and the 
second Tiger score for the evening. 

In the third quarter, Lafayette Nor- 
wood set up the Bengals' third score 
by scampering 52-yards. He bumped 
out of bounds on the 6-yard line. On 
the very next play, Marcellus Duckett 
took a pitchout from J. C. Louderback 
and tallied around right end. 

On the try for extra point, Pitts- 
burg was completly outsmarted. In- 
stead of kicking, Louderback passed 
to Burns, who was standing all by 
himself in the end zone, score was 
now 20-6. 

The final touchdown came late in 
the third stanza. With the ball resting 
on the 30-yard line, Louderback ran 
to his right and in a porfessional 
manner threw a perfect bullet pass to 
end Jim Reed. 



Tigers To Play 
El Dorado and 
Coffeyville 

Two important conference games 
face the Tigers within the next six 
days. Tomorrow night the Bengals 
travel to El Dorado to meet the un- 
defeated Grizzlies, and on October 
15 they tangle with Coffeyville, at 
Curry Field. 

Tomorrow's game maybe the most 
important of the season, and to the 
winner may go the state champion- 
ship. 

Both squads go into the fray with 
undefeated records. Ark City has 
won four straight and El Dorado 
three in a row. Both schools still 
remember last year's basketball bat- 
tles, and long record of rivalry has 
been built-up between the two schools. 

In their four games to date, the 
Tigers have improved rapidly and 
should be at their best tomorrow. 
The Bengals have scored 118 points, 
while holding their opponents to 25. 
Coach "Bunt" Speer's main threat is 
his fast break-away backs. Lafayette 
Norwood, Marcellus Duckett, Billy 
Grose, and Don Neal have the ability 
to break lose and go the entire dis- 
tance in a matter of seconds, as they 
have already proven this season. 

As for power, Bob Williams can 
be depended on to drive with consist- 
ency, as can Jerry Hollembeak. 

In last week's game against Pit- 
tsburg, J. C. Louderback gave a good 
demonstration of passing, and that 
could mean a lot for the El Dorado 
tilt. 

The big Tiger line, led by C. W. 
Roe, can be depended upon to give a 
good performance, but tomorrow will 
be its big test. 

Another factor which may decide 
the El Dorado game is the Tiger 
kicking. So far this season the Orange 
and Black has had excellent kicking 
from Neal, Tony Rendulick, and 
"Chuck" Watson. 



Tiger Rag Salesmen 
Get Drive Under Way 

A concerted drive to contact every 
junior college student about the pur- 
chase of a "Tiger Rag", the junior 
college annual, so the sales goal can 
be attained quickly, is now under way. 

Approximately one-third of the goal 
has been reached. Eighty-seven copies 
have been reserved by a down pay- 
ment by Monday noon, A. E. Maag, 
adviser, announced. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME X 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 




THURSDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1953 



NO. 3 



Red Tape 



esays ruriva 



oreans 



Difficulty in getting necessary pa- 
pers through seems to be the chief 
obstacle for four Korean students who 
are hoping 1 to attend junior college, 
?nd who had planned to be here for 
the fall term, according to Dean K. 
R. Galle. 

Three men and one woman have 
been issued sworn statements of ad- 
mission, to assist them in making ar- 
rangements to come to the United 
States. They are Alice Lee, Ham U 
Jim, Yung Won Kim, and Myang Cho 
Chyung. 

Alice Lee was born in Los Angeles, 
and therefore is a citizen of the 
United States. At the time of her 
birth, her father was working for the 
independence of Korea from Japan. 
Miss Lee and her family returned to 
Korea when she was 5. She was grad- 
uated from high school in 1951 and 
entered college in Seoul, and has 
worked as a secretary for some time. 
She has an excellent high school re- 
cord, being second in a class of 112, 
and wishes to major in sociology in 
her college work, and also study 
French. She has been "adopted" by 
the Arkansas City branch of the 
American Association of University 
Women, who will assist her. 

Ham U Jim is a Korean veteran 
who joined the ROK Army in 1950, 
and held the rank of first lieutenant 
at the time of his discharge. He at- 
tended a law college prior to his en- 
listment. He is about 23 or 24 j 

Yung Won Kim and Myang* Cho 
Chyung are both 20 years old, and 
graduated from high school in Seoul 
in 1953. They entered a college of art 
in Seoul National University, but wish 
to attend school in the United States 
because Korean schools are in bad 
shape. They wrote that Juco had be- 
come "famous" to the students of 
their school, but did not explain why. 

"We are doing all we can to help 
hasten the arrival of these students," 
Dean Galle says, "but due to official 
red tape, we can only wait to see how 
things turn out." 



Dick Leu, Margaret Shea 
Head Der Deutsche Verein 

Dick Leu, freshman from Belle 
Plaine, was elected president of Der 
Deutsche Verein, the college German 
club, at the first meeting, held in the 
junior college auditorium, October 13. 
Other officers selected were Margaret 
Shea, vice president and program 
chairman; Barbara Circle, secretary; 
and Bob Lindly, reporter. 

Miss Anne Hawley, language in- 
structor, served refreshments. German 
games were played during the latter 
part of the evening. 

The next meeting will be October 
27, at the home of Sue Lawson, 605 
North C Street. 



Home Ec Group 
Starts Projects 
With Demonstration 

The college food class under the di- 
rection of Mrs. Martha Hansen, has 
started its projects for this semester. 
Girls in the class work in groups on 
cooking theory, marketing, meal plan- 
ning, and the art of serving meals. 

Miss Carol Howell of the Gas Ser- 
vice Company's Home Service Depart- 
ment, demonstrated the use of all the 
stoves in the kitchen, Sept. 26, and 
answered questions concerning the 
operation of the equipment. This dem- 
onstration was an introduction for the 
girls to the bright and shining kitch- 
en of the department. 

The first cooking project for the 
class was undertaken Sept. 28. The 
class prepared a light breakfast. 
Other projects will include more 
breakfast plans and types of food for 
other regular and special meals. 

Mrs. Hansen is one of the new 
teachers in Junior College. She at- 
tended college at Northwestern State, 
Alva, Okla., Colorado Women's Col- 
ledge, and Progressive Music College 
in St. Louis, Mo. She received a 
B. S. degree in Home Economics at 
Northwestern State. Mrs. Hansen 
has taught previously in the Okla- 
homa schools. Among her many acti- 
vities, she finds time for her hobbies 
which include weaving and music. 
o — 

Dunk Dodge Decidedly 



Alalah 

ists Reduced 
To Five Sophs 

Five sophomore girls have been 
named as finalists for the title of 
Queen Alalah XXII. They are Gerald- 
ine Laingor, Dorellis Brown, Barbara 
Circle, Sara Gilbert, and Hazel Trent. 
Who is to be queen will be revealed 
at the coronation ceremonies, October 
30, according to usual procedings. 

"Wagonwheels" has been chosen 
for the theme of the coronation pro- 
gram accompanying the ceremonies. 
The program will consist of numbers 
from students representing all schools 
in Arkansas City, as well as individual 
acts and numbers from the community, 
according to C. L. Hinchee, coronation 
chairman. 

Special sound equipment will be 
brought for this show, says A. E. 
Maag. He also reports that there will 
be about 25 visiting queens attending 
the evening program. 



Ten Members Present At 
First F. T. A. Meeting 

Ten members were present as the 
F. T. A. held their first meeting of 
the school year at the residence of 
Duane Anstine, president, on October 
6. 

The group decided that it will not 
have a float for the Arkalalah par- 
ade. Also discussed was the purpose 
of the F. T. A., and the possibilities 
of starting a future teachers club 
in the high school. 

It was announced that the next 
meeting will be held in the home of 
Donna Ferguson. 

o 

Two College Instructors 
Attend KSTA-NEA Zone Schools 

Mrs. Florence Goforth, guidance 
director, and P. M. Johnson, instruc- 
tor, represented Ark City juco at the 
annual zone school sponsored by the 
state teachers association and the 
National Education Association, held 
at Augusta on Oct. 8 and 9. 

Purpose of the two-day session was 
discussion of educational problems. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1953 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Seymour Seitchick 

Reporters Helen Green, 

Jean James, Lela Melrvin, Janie 
Schell, Donna Winton 
PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Roger Bowser 

Compositors Jimmy James, Mar- 

cellus Duckett, Elmo Johnson. 

Linotype Foreman Dennis Stover 

Linotype Operators __ Stover, Bar- 
bara Head, Jimmv James, Frank 
Scarth. 



IITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



by Dick Blhler 



.eep 



Uj 



The game with El Dorado a week 
rgo last Friday is an old story now. 
It's been hashed over and replayed a 
h'-ndred times by everyone from Ark 
' ity who was lucky enough to be in 
the stands at El Dorado that night. 

There was something else in evi- 
dence besides fine football, though, 
and that was the pep and spirit shown 
by Ark City rooters and cheerleaders. 
There were maybe a hundred and fifty 
people from AC at that game, but the 
cheering (especially Toby's new TI- 
GER yell) and enthusiasm was some- 
thing a large crowd could be proud 
of. There seems to be a kind of spirit 
in Juco this year. 

Perhaps responsible for a large 
part of this shot in the arm are the 
new cheerleaders, led by Toby Wright. 
I believe every Jucoer realizes what 
a great crew they are, and I'm proud 
to have had a small part in their se- 
lection. 

The credit doesn't stop there. The 
students themselves, you, we, are giv- 
ing our school something it may have 
been a little lacking in at other times. 
Would it sound corny if I said, "Keep 
it up?" 

Signed: Alan Austin 
Student Council President 

Happy Birthday 

Happy Birthday to all the people 
who are one year older this month. 
They include: Jerry Waggoner, Oct. 
10; Phil Chenoweth and Lela Melrvin, 
Oct. 11; T ynn Scott, Oct. 12; Wavne 
Morris, Oct. 13; Ruth Hendrick, Oct. 
16: Gilbert Daniel, Oct. 18; Joe Davis, 
Oct. 19; Helen Green, Oct. 21; Helen 
Wing, Oct. 22; Sidney Wooten and 
C. W. Roe, Oct. 26; Eloise Kahler and 
Lyle Eaton, Oct. 28: Sam and John 
Carson and Leon Turner, Oct. 29; 




Speer: "I promised you could play during th' last half, an' I want you to 
know that I'm a man of my word." 



Meet Mil* Ca-Cd 

Rapidly becoming one of the most 
popular students in juco is Arlene 
Booth of Cambridge. 

Possessed of long blond hair and 
brown eyes, always neatly dressed, 
her charming personality is ex- 
emplified by a big, warm smile. These 
make Arlene easy to look at and easy 
to talk to. 

Miss Booth is 5 feet 5 inches tall 
and weighs 118 pounds. She was born 
in Cambridge on July 15, 19 34, and 
graduated from high school there in 
1952. 

Arlene was elected treasurer and 
secretary of the freshmen class. She 
is an active member of the Tiger 
Action Club and is a cheerleader. 

She likes juco very much and thinks 
the people in Ark City are very 
friendly. 

Among her favorites are Jan Gar- 
ber and his orcherstra; Mary Ford, 
the singer; basketball; fried chicken; 
the color green, and Vaya Con Dios, 
a popular song. 

Gary Smith, Oct. 31. 



Meet M*. Cd 



Everyone, especially the girls, have 
probably noticed a good-looking blonde 
headed guy by the name of Dick Leu 
running around the halls of Juco. 

Dick was born on January 5, 1935, 
in Argonia, Kansas. He towers over 
6 feet, weighs 165 pounds, has blonde 
hair, green eyes, and a very pleasant 
smile. 

He requires no special food, but his 
favorites include Ava Gardner, the 
actress; Allan Ladd, actor; Frankie 
Laine, singer; the song, "You, You, 
You"; and his hobby is "just sports." 

Dick is a graduate of Belle Plaino 
high school, and he is emphatic in his 
approval of ACJC. He says: "I like 
junior college much better than high 
school, both the teachers and kids." 

A new faculty directory for the 
1953-1954 term was distributed Tues- 
day, October 6. It was printed in the 
school print shop, and contains a list 
of members of the board of education, 
general administration, custodians, 
and teachers, and their addresses. It 
also tells where thev teach. 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1953 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



New Social 
Committee 
Is Selected 



A college social committee, which 
consists of Dick Leu, Joe Prochaska, 
Janice Upson, Sara Gilbert, Fred 
Wolf, and Donna Harris, was named 
by the Student Council at its October 
7 meeting. The chairman, Barbara 
Circle was elected at the previous 
meeting. 

A new rule regarding attendance at 
after-game socials was adopted. 
Junior College students will be 
admitted to the socials by presenting 
an activity ticket. High school stu- 
dents or alumni will be admitted only 
with a Junior College date. Special 
permission for out-of-town guests not 
considered dates should be obtained 
from either P. M. Johnson or Miss 
Henrietta Courtright, faculty advisors 
of the Council and the Social com- 
mittee. 

A committee was appointed to in- 
vestigate the possibility that parking 
places be painted in order to make 
better use of available parking space. 
This was discussed with Supt. J. J. 
Vineyard and the high school student 
council by Dodie Brown, Tony Ren- 
dulich, and Donna Harris. 

Receptacles are to be placed at both 
doors for the use of smokers, the 
council decided. 

The clubrooms committee reported 
that members of the student body who 
have available hours will be asked to 
contribute time and effort in the care 
of clubrooms. It was reported that a 
new ping pong table is to be bought 
for the girls as soon as funds are 
available. 

A rebuilt pool table has been pur- 
chased by the junior college student 
council and is now in use in the school 
clubroom. 

The purchase was made from an 
Oklahoma dealer for $350. The old 
pool table will be remodeled by the 
students in the near future. 



Fob Lirdly Is Busv 
Eoy at Football Games 

Bob Lindly, sophomore, has set 
a good example for other students to 
follow in the way of school spirit, 
with activity on both sides of the 
stadium. 

During football games at Curry 
Field, Lindly donates the use of his 
bright red truck to help the college 
concessionairres sell pop and other 
items at the field. He works also as 
a regular announcer, describing the 
game o\er tne loud speaker system. 



Distributive Education 
Students Study Problems 
Re!ated To Their Jobs 

Department stores, variety stores, 
filling stations and an insurance 
agency are contributing to the busi- 
ness education of seven college stu- 
dents and three high school seniors 
enrolled in the course in distributive 
education, Robert J. Haggard, co- 
ordinator, has revealed. 

The objective of the distributive 
education class is to train students 
to render better personal service. In 
doing so personality traits are em- 
phasized. In the class students study 
problems that arise in their jobs. They 
also study merchandise information, 
textiles, personalities, display and 
customer service. Eight hours college 
credit are given each semester. Those 
enrolled are Gerry Bartlett, Ailene 
McKee, Darrell Fildes, J. C. Goodman, 
Jack Hale, Gene Fitzgerald, Neale 
Nichols, Bob Cox, Westley Hickey, 
and Warren Jones. 

Mr. Haggard comes to Arkansas 
City from the Stidham, Okla. high 
school. He received his B. S. and M. 
S. degrees at Oklahoma A & M. This 
is his first experience in teaching 
distributive education. He attended 
summer school at Emporia State Tea- 
chers College this summer. Mr. Hag- 
gard is married and has two boys. 
o 

Dramatic Soprano 
To Sing In Assembly 
Tomorrow 

The first entertainment assembly of 
the year will be staged in the auditor- 
ium at 9:48 a.m., October 23, when 
Miss Frances Cassard will present a 
one-hour program. 

Miss Cassard, a dramatic soprano 
and actress, began studying for her 
aareer at a very early age. She 
studied at the Julliard School of 
Music in New York, the Unior Theo- 
logical Seminary, Columbia Univer- 
sity, Sophia University in Tokyo, and 
was a student under the famed voice 
teacher in Hollywood, Max Reinhardt. 

Miss Cassard has appeared in Wag- 
ner and Verdi operas and the Royal 
Orchestra of Florence. During W. W. 
II she sang to American G.I.'s and 
allied soldiers in 19 countries. In 1947, 
she went to Japan as an Armed 
Forces Music director. She was the 
first foreigner to sing imperial court 
music in the Japanese emperor's home. 



Juco Offers 
Wide Selection 
In Business 

Students who have noticed the com- 
ing events bulletins in the halls have 
probably wondered who has been re- 
sponsible for them. The business 
training department has taken these 
special steps to make announcements 
to all students, and this school ser- 
vice is typical of that offered by stu- 
dents in seven subjects in business 
which are being offered this semester. 

Courses offered are beginning and 
advanced shorthand, beginning and 
advanced typing, introduction to bus- 
iness, accounting, and offices ma- 
chines. 

Requirements in shorthand are 60 
words per minute for the first se- 
mester, 80 words per minute for the 
second semester, and 100 words per 
minute for the third and fourth, Dale 
Hanson, instructor in business ex- 
plained. 

Twenty-four students are now en- 
rolled in office practice. Mr. Hanson 
believes the business machines course 
is one of the best business courses 
offered at juco. 



Juco Carpenters 
Tackle Tough Jobs 

Juco carpentry men engaged them- 
selves in a tough project last week. 
The press box at the football field 
was being raised four feet. L. A. 
Chaplin, instructor of carpentry, ex- 
plained that the job was dangerous 
because the balancing process which 
had to be maintained throughout the 
job. 

The carpenters have built a tool 
room for the auto mechanics shop. 
They also repaired a table top for 
the college study hall. 

Last year the carpentry depart- 
ment erected a garage on the corner 
of Second Street and Central. Plans 
are being considered for building a 
5-room house for the main carpentry 
project of the year. 



Maag Compliments Freshmen 
On Tiger Rag Pictures 

The freshman class was compli- 
mented by A. E. Maag, adviser of the 
"Tiger Rag", on its cooperation in 
haying their pictures taken. Maag 
said that everyone cooperated by 
dressing nicely and that he was es- 
pecially pleased with the boys who 
wore suits. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1953 



rizzhes. 



In a bitterly fought contest the 
Tigers triumphed over the El Dorado 
Grizzlies 13-12, Oct. 9, to take over 
undisputed possession of first place 
in the state, and remain the only un- 
defeated junior college team in 
Kansas. 

An overflow crowd in the El Dor- 
i.d) stadium saw the Bengals win 
their fifth straight g'ame on the 
strenght of a hard-charging line. The 
loss uas El Dorado's first in four 
games. 

ihe Orange and Black were first to 
Lreak int.) the s-oring column. Mid- 
\ ; y in the first quarter, Lafayette 
Norwo d l roke 1 >ose and scampered 
45 yards, giving Ark City a 6-0 lead, 
'xhe ti y for extra point by Chuck 
\ -tson was wide. 

The two teams battled evenly for 
the remainder of the period. In the 
second stanza, El Dorado outplayed 
t e benga s but couldn't score and 
the first half ended with Ark City 
leading 0-0. 

Two G al Line Stands 

During the second quarter, the 
Tigers held twice on two brilliant 
goal line stands, within their own 
5-yard line. Both times the center of 
the Ti'i'er line stood out. C. W. Roe, 
Bob Watson, Max Marsland, Bob 
Iiadicke, Al Stewart, Ernie Hartman, 
Dick Keinking, and John Cheuvront 
were all in their clogging up the holes. 

Action speeded up in the third 
quarter. The Grizzlies took the kick- 
off tnd went all the way, with Hayes 
scoring the T. D. on a 45-yard jaunt. 
John Cheuvront then tore through the 
El Dorado line to block the extra 
point. 

Ark City retaliated by coming right 
back with the kick-off and going all 
the way. Bob Williams, playing 
practically the entire game with an 
injured leg, did most of the ball carry- 
ing and finally scored the touchdown 
mi a 13-yard run. This time Watson's 
try for the point was good, and the 
Tigers led by 13-6. 

J. C. Louderback was doing an out- 
standing job in directing the Tiger 
offense and his ball handling was 
superb. 

Fumble Helps Grizzlies 

With six minutes remaining in the 
game, the Grizzlies drove down to 
the Tiger 4-yard line, and once again 
the center of Ark City's line came up 
with a brilliant goal-line stand. 

However a few seconds later El 
Dorado recovered a fumble and scored 
on a short pass to Griffith, and the 
Purple and Gold were back in bus- 
iness. 

It was now that Ark City received 
the break they needed to clinch the 
victory. On the try for the extra point 
the pass from center was bad and Ark 
City recovered the ball. 



Conference 


Standings 












W- 


-L 


Arkansas City 






3 





Dodge City 






3 


1 


El Dorado 






2 


1 


Independence 






1 


1 


Coffeyville 






1 


2 


Hutchinson 









2 


Garden City 









3 



Conqs Test 



iqer 



CI 



aws 



Tomorrow 

Dodge City and Parsons are the 
next two games on the Tiger schedule 
as the Bengals prepare to defend 
their rating as the number one team 
in the state. 

The Tigers go into tomorrow's game 
against Dodge City on the Conqs' 
field with an undefeated and untied 
record of six straight victories. 

In their six games to date, the 
Tigers have scored 164 points to their 
opponents' 56. They hold victories 
over their Alumni, Garden City, Fort 
Scott, Pittsburg State Teachers Col- 
lege "B", El Dorado, and Coffeyville. 

Should the Tigers win their remain- 
ing four games they have a chance 
to be invited to play in the "Little 
Rose Bowl" at Pasadena, California. 

Coach Bunt Speer will have to have 
his charges up for tomorrow's game. 
The Conqs still have a chance for the 
state championship, but must beat Ark 
City to remain in the running. A big 
rivalry has been built-up between the 
two schools in recent years, and noth- 
ing would be sweeter for Dodge City 
then to knock the Tigers from the 
unbeaten ranks. 

The Orange and Black will be pin- 
ning hopes on the big, rugged line 
and fast, breakaway backs. 
o 

Northeastern A & M Junior College 
of Miami, Okla., has its largest en- 
rollment since 1947, with 650 students 
having started classes, and the total 
expected to reach 675 by last week. 
o 

Northern Oklahoma J. C. of Tonk- 
awa, Okla., shows an enrollment of 
286 students. 

On the final play of the game, El 
Dorado threw a desperation pass, and 
J. C. Louderback intercepted the pass 
and began the best run of the came. 
He went all the way to the Grizzly 
15-yard line for a 65-yard sprint. He 
was hit at least six times. 



A smooth Tiger team drove to its 
sixth straight victory by humbling 
Coffeyville 33-19, at Curry Field, Oc- 
tober 15. 

The Red Ravens were never in the 
ball game, as the Bengals led by 
scores of 7-0, 20-0, 27-0, and 33-7. 

Coach Bunt Speer's team displayed 
its best brand of football this season. 
Downfield blocking was terrific, and 
the Ark City backs ran up 321 yards 
on rushing alone. 

Bengal Line Stars 

As usual, the Tiger line was the 
main factor in the Orange and Black 
win. They opened up big holes on of- 
fense and stopped Coffeyville cold of 
defense until the final five minutes 
of the game, when Speer had his 
third and fourth strings in the game. 

Marcellus Duckett scored Ark City's 
first touchdown by running 26 yards 
after taking a hand-off from J. C. 
Louderback. Don Neal then kicked the 
extra point. 

Neal, who ran brilliantly all even- 
ing, tallied touchdown number two 
by going off right tackle for eight 
yards. Neal also scored the Tiger third 
TD on a 33-yard sprint. 

Lafayette Norwood scored Ark 
City's fourth touchdown on the best 
running play of the game, a 37-yard 
run in which the downfield blocking- 
was magnificent. 

TD number five came on an 85-yard 
march with Billy Grose, Newkirk 
freshman, scoring from the one-yard 
line. 

Jerry Hollembeak made his first 
start for the Tigers at fullback, re- 
placing the injured Bob Williams, and 
turned in a commendable performance, 
especially on offense. 



| Sport Briefs I 

John Cheuvront, first string Tiger 
tackle, played against El Dorado with 
contact lens in his eyes. It was the 
very first time Cheuvront ever par- 
ticipated in an athletic event with the 
new type glasses. 

-*- 
Ark City Juco has now won 38 out 
of the last 39 athletic events. The 
Tiger basketball team won 20 games 
in a row before being stopped by El 
Dorado, and then the tennis team 
won eleven straight matches, and now 
the football team has won six in a 
row. 



In the November issue of "Sport" 
nationally known magazine, appears 
a big story on junior college foot- 
ball. 



BEAT DODGE CITY ! 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME X 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 




iC^ijjtiO 



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1953 



NO. 4 




In one of the most interesting coro- 
nations of Arkalalah history, Barbara 
Circle was crowned Queen XXII be- 
fore a capacity crowd of over 3,000 
people at the auditorium last Friday 
evening. 

As the stage was shrouded in dark- 
ness, the huge crowd sat with tense 
anticipation. When the stage lights 
were turned on Barbara was stand- 
ing on the top step, and Master of 
Ceremonies, Harry Diamond an- 
nounced the new queen. 

Alan Austin, student council pres- 
ident, then proceeded to crown the 
queen with the beautiful rhinestone 
crown. In succession, the queen then 
received the royal sceptor, robe, and 
a bouquet of bronze mums. 

Austin escorted the queen to the 
white satin throne on the east side 
of the stage from where she wit- 
nessed the remainder of the program. 
Her attendants were Dorellis Brown, 
Jerry Laingor, Sara Gilbert, and Peg- 
gy Trent. 

Charles Hinchee was director of 
production, with Allan Maag serving 
as assistant director. Miss Mary Mar- 
garet Williams was in charge of the 
oueens and attendants. K. R. G&lle 
wss in charge of the queens. 

The Junior College participated in 
the giant parade on Saturday. The 
Tiger football team rode on a fire 
engine and the school band, decked 
out in their new uniforms, played 
while riding en a float. More th?n 
31,000 people lined Summit street to 
view the parade. 

o 

Social Committee 
Plans "Pay Party" 

A "pay party" will be held Nov- 
ember 20 in the Junior College 
Auditorium, it has been announced 
by Barbara Circle, social chairman. 
Admission will be 25 cents per per- 
son or 45 cents per couple. This party 
is open to all Junior College and high 
school students. 



Queen Alalah XXII Council Talks 

Parking, Queens 
Clubrooms 

Two meetings concerning parking 
problems, sponsors of the clubrooms, 
parties, and elections of the queens 
have been held in the past two weeks. 

A committee investigating parking 
spaces around the school building re- 
ported that it had consulted the high 
school student council, the school ad- 
ministration, city manager, and had 
been informed that a marking of 
parking places adjacent to the school 
buildings must be done by school au- 
thorities. The committee plans to con- 
sult further with the superintendent 
of schools. 

The council discussed care and 
cleaning of the college clubroom and 
decided to employ students to scrub 
the floor once each week. President 
Alan Austin announced Wednesday 
that Fred Wilson and John Hitch- 
cock have been employed for the job. 
The clubroom will be closed once each 
week while this task is accomplished. 

Council members voted to arrange 
a schedule for a host or hostess, or 
both to be on duty in the clubroom 
each hour of the day. The clubroom 
committee reported that Leon Fitz- 
gerald, Larry Scarth, and Jerry Hol- 
lembeak had volunteered for service 
during the second, third, fourth, noon, 
and sixth hours, but other host or 
hostess were needed for the first, 
seventh, and eighth hours and for 45 
minutes after classes in the afternoon. 
A clubroom rules committee has not 
yet reported. 

The council voted 7-1 Wednesday 
not to sponsor a football queen this 
season, and unanimously not to spon- 
sor a basketball queen. A discussion 
of a homecoming or sports queen 
reached no conclusion. 



&«- : '''' 




' -;'.'> ! H 



-4 

. ,£„..» :;.';■ . "■■■ .;--:-.':„-.;-.-;'.^,/'^;"-w----v. p--?.--. 

V-. 




Barbara Circle 




■■■■ 



Ernie Hartman, Tiger guard, has 
been accepted by the Navy cadets. He 
will leave upon graduation from juco 
in May. 



Beat Hutchinson! 



Page 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1953 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Seymour Seitchick 

Reporters Helen Green, 

Jean James, Lela Mclrvin, Janie 
Schell, Donna Winton 
PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Roger Bowser 

Compositors Jimmy James, Mar- 

cellus Duckett, Elmo Johnson. 

Linotype Foreman Dennis Stover 

Linotype Operators __ Stover, Bar- 
bara Head, Jimmy James, Frank 
Scarth. 



LlTTU MAN ON CAMPUS 



A Qaad Band 
Can Be Jfad 

Did anyone get a really good look 
at our band Thursday night? If so, 
you might have noticed who was play- 
ing the trumpets. A. C. J. C. has to 
pull in its alumni to present a band 
at our athletic contest, when there 
should be an organization that would 
make the fans wake up and take 
notice. 

Director August Trollman has been 
trying to put together a band of 
more than fifteen persons, but so far 
his efforts have been in vain, not only 
in getting more members, but in get- 
ting school spirit to work toward a 
band. 

A.C. juco has the best athletic teams 
in the state — but it is not because of 
the pep behind them. These teams 
need support. A good team and a good 
cheering section which isn't too self- 
conscious to yell. Some people think 
yelling is undignified, but those people 
are not dignified anyway, so set out 
there and give it the old "college try." 

Coffeyville puts out a band of more 
than sixty pieces — Ark City puts out 
about one-fourth of that. In my opin- 
ion our juco is far above Coffeyville, 
hut the naked facts cannot be ig- 
nored. 

After 30 years we finally secured 
uniforms for our band, but there 
is no one to wear them. Who will 
we n r them? — You the students of A.C. 
J.C. If you have a free period and 
can play some instrument, see Mr. 
Trollman and get the facts. 

It will take only one or two hours 

a week to produce a top flight band — 

so let's set out there and be real fans. 

Signed: Rob Nims 

Freshman 



by Dick tlbler 




"I «ish Snarf would seat Worthal farther away from th' bell — 
He gets mad as heck when he's waked up suddenly." 



Meet MlU Ca-Zd 

In every institution or organization 
there are those that do lots of im- 
portant work and receive very little 
recognition. One of these girls in juco 
this year is Donna Harris. 

Donna is a sopsomore. She was 
born in Kansas City on February 2, 
1934. She was graduated from high 
school in Oklahoma Citv in the spring 
of 1952. 

Miss Harris is 5 feet 4 inches tall 
and weighs 113 pounds. She has red 
hair and blue eyes. 

Donna is a member of the Student 
Council, the Tiger Action Club, the 
social committee, and the annual staff. 
Twice this year she has worked in 
thf concession stand during the home 
football frames, doing more than her 
share of the work. 

Among Donna's favorites are 
Jackie Gleason and his orchestra; 
King Cole, as a singer; Farley Gran- 
ge)-, actor; football, sport; green, 
color; and Body and Soul, song. 



Meet Mi. Zd 



This week Mr. Ed is a blond from 
Dexter. He has blue eyes, weighs 155 
pounds and is 5' 7" tall. This 18-year 
old freshman is Calvin Brazle. Calvin 
now lives at 219 South C in Ark City. 

Among Calvin's favorites are fried 
prairie chicken; the song, "I'd Rather 
Die Young"; and Esther Williams. 
His hobby is "women." 

Calvin said that Juco is really "OK" 
and all the kids are reallv friendly. 



Tiger Rag Staff Holds First 
Meeting To Discuss Problems 

The Tiger Rag staff held its first 
meeting las week to discuss problems 
that have arisen for the forthcom- 
ing school annual. 

Twenty-one members attended the 
discussion. No definite staff assign- 
ments have been made according to 
an announcement by A. E. Maa^, 
annual adviser. 



DNESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1953 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



ight Classes 



sgun 



In 



Departments 

ight classes have been organized 
•usiness, Spanish, and vocational 
ling, C. L. Holman said. Mrs. 
e Junneman conducts two courses 
lothing and Mrs. Valda Johnson, 
occo teacher, is the instructor of 
illinery class. Fifteen people are 
lied in the vocational training 
ses. 

/ping and office machines are the 
business courses in which 14 per- 
are enrolled. 
?ginning Spanish, under direction 
liss Anne Hawley, is not yet com- 
i in its enrollment, says Dean K. 
Jalle. 

^ening classes are held Mondays 
Tuesdays from 7 to 10 p. m. and 
still open for enrollment, Dean 
e said Wednesday. 



co Enrollment 
•osted By 3 
?w Students 

le total enrollment of Juco is now 
says Dean K. R. Galle. The latest 
tions are three who enrolled this 
i. 

alvin Subera, 26, Caldwell, en- 
?d late. A sophomore, he is study- 
elementary education, 
lso from Caldwell is Mrs. Marjorie 
;s who is a part-time business stu- 
;. Her classes are shorthand and 
ng. 

onald Bagby, a freshman pre-en- 
er, has transferred here from 
lany Peniel College in Bethany, 
ihoma. His birthplace is Arkan- 
City, but his home is now in Fort 
■th, Texas. While attending college 
is staying with his sister, Mrs. 
ren Grimes, of this city. 
o — ■ 

5. John Thiesen 
tertains German Club 

rs. John Thiesen was guest of 
3r at the German Club meeting 
)ber 27. Mrs. Thiesen related some 
its of her recent trip to her home 
n, Husum, Germany. She also led 
members of the club in playing 
e old German games, 
ue Lawson was hostess to the 
ap. Following the meeting refresh- 
its were served while the group 
ched television. 



Miss Frances Cassard 
Tells of Japanses Life 

Miss Frances Cassard, singer and 
lecturer, presented a one hour pro- 
gram, October 23 in which she de- 
scribed Japanese traditions and 
showed the different styles of clothes 
worn for varied occasions. 

Miss Cassard played the koto, 
which is the oldest stringed instru- 
ment, and is still used in Japan. She 
also sang "White Christmas" and 
"Silent Night" in Japanese. 



Student Directory 

To Be Offered 

By Council Members 

The Student Council has announced 
that a student directory, of seven 
pages, will be ready for sale early 
next week. 

The directory was made up by Mrs. 
Helen Randell, secretary, and each 
copy will be sold for 10 cents. 

The booklet will give names, ad- 
dresses, and telephone numbers of all 
freshmen and sophomore students. 
Out-of-town residences will also be 
listed. 



Three Juco Students Give 
Talks at Kiwanis Meeting 

Three members of A. E. Maag's 
speech class gave five-minute talks 
at the Kiwanis Club Meeting, held 
at the Purity Cafe on October 28. 

Donna Winton spoke on the making 
of laquerware in Mexico. Richard 
Cleaver told about his experiences 
last summer in a cement yard, and 
Cy Seitchick spoke about "Happiness." 



Faculty Members To Attend 
State Teachers Meetings 

School will be dismissed November 
4 and will reconvene November 9 to 
allow faculty members to attend the 
Kansas State Teachers meetings at 
Wichita, Dodge City, Hays, Topeka, 
Pittsburg, or Salina. 

The bulk of Arkansas City teachers 
will attend the meetings at Wichita. 
A few will go to Pittsburg and to 
other various meetings. 

Paul M. Johnson will leave 
Arkansas City November 4 to attend 
the Sectional Delegate Assembly at 
Wichita. 



Mid-term Grade 
Reports Are Delayed 
By Celebrations 

The reason the mid-term examina- 
tions have been stretched over a 
period of two weeks is due to a de- 
cision at the faculty meeting October 
27. 

Ordinarily the mid-term grade cards 
would have been issued during the 
first week of November, but with the 
Arkalalah festival and the state 
teachers meetings intervening the 
faculty decided to issue them on Nov- 
ember 13. 

These grade cards are not a per- 
manent record, but are only a tem- 
porary estimate of work done during 
the first half of the semester. They 
are to show the students the grades 
he has earned in each subject and in 
which subject he needs to improve, 
Dean K. R. Galle pointed out. 
o 

Injured Ping Pong Table 
Repaired By Three Juco Boys 

The original ping pong table long 
used by Junior College students, is 
not in the clubroom this week. It is 
being repaired by Ernie Hartman, Al- 
fred Kloxin, and Roger Bowser. The 
table, which was presented to the 
Junior College over ten years ago by 
Carl Holman, had withstood the wear 
and tear all those years but finally 
broke down when someone sat on it. 
The table will soon be back in the 
clubrooms, almost as good as news, 
thanks to the efforts of the above- 
named members of the carpentry 
class. 



Happy birthday to the following: 
Bruce Bittle, Nov. 5, Charles Coulter, 
Nov. 7; Merlin Burnette, Nov. 11; and 
Dorothy McFarland, Nov. 14. 



Fred Wilson Entertains 
Students At Pep Assembly 

The pep assembly for the Parsons- 
A. C. game was highlighted by a 
special number by Fred Wilson. Fred 
gave "In The Book" and "sang" a 
musical speech about the Juco Tigers 
and Coaches "Bunt" Speer and Dan 
Kahler. The number was adapted to 
the tune of "Grandma's Lyesoap". 
Toby Wright accompanied Fred at 
the piano. 

The cheerleaders lead the group in 
several school yells. 

TAC members voted that special 
thanks should be given to Marjorie 
Ramsey, vice-president of TAC. She 
is the person who is responsible for 
all of the pep assemblies. 
o 

Scuttle Those Pirates! 



Drap: the Dragons! 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1953 



Title At Stake 
In Next Two 



ames 



The Tigers bring down the curtain 
of the 1953 football season in the 
next two weeks with two very im- 
portant conference games which will 
decide who wins the state juco foot- 
ball championship. 

Tonight the Bengals travel to 
Independence to meet the Pirates. A 
Tiger victory will mean a tie for first 
place with Dodge City, with both 
teams going into the final week of 
play with the title in the balance. 

On November 14, the Bengals return 
to Curry Field to play Hutchinson. 

In winning seven out of eight games 
this season, the Orange and Black 
have scored 189 points to their oppon- 
ents' 94. 

With Dick Reinking going' into the 
service tomorrow, 14 sophomores will 
be playing their final game for Ark 
City, as the Tigers wind-up the most 
successful gridiron seasons in recent 
history. 

Finishing up their football careers 
at Ark City are Jim Reed, John 
Cheuvront, Max Marshland, C. W. 
Roe, Bob Watson, Linwood Burns, 
Lafayette Norwood, Bob Williams, 
Alfred Kloxin, Ernie Hartman, Don 
Neal, J. C. Louderback, Lyman Brown, 
and Bob Hadicke. 

o 

Basketball Squad 
Starts Practice 
With 20 Candidates 

Approximately 20 candidates re- 
ported to Coach Dan Kahler, as the 
Tigers opened basketball drills on 
November 2 at the gymnasium. 

The Bengals have a rough road 
ahead as they prepare to defend the 
state championship. Football players 
trying out for positions will not re- 
port to practice until the gridiron 
season is completed. 

Kahler will try to whip his squad 
into top shape for the opening game 
against the Alumni on Saturday, Nov- 
ember 28. 

The annual Tiger-Alumni game 
figures to be the best yet. Playing 
for the Alumni this year may be Don 
Upson, Bill Clay, Ray Potter, Jerry 
Lavid, and Jackie King, and many 
other stars of recent years. 



Meat Independence! 



Conference Standings 

Won-Lost-Ties-Pct. 

Dodge City 4 1 800 

ARKANSAS CITY 3 1 750 

El Dorado 2 1 2 500 

Coffeyville 2 2 500 

Independence 12 1 375 

Hutchinson 12 333 

Garden City 4 1 100 

Dick Reinking, one of the main- 
stays in the Tiger line has been 
drafted and will leave for duty with 
the U. S. Army on November 5, 
which means he will miss the last 
game of the season between the Tigers 
and Hutchinson. 

The downtown quarterback club of 
Arkansas City now has 345 members. 
At the last meeting, held in the home 
of Mrs. M. Pringle, secretary, a new 
insurance plan for Tiger athletes was 
discussed. 

o 

Tigers Stop 
Parsons, 25-18, 
or 7th Win 

On the rebound, the Tigers bounced 
back into the victory column with a 
25 to 18 win over Parsons juco in a 
non-conference game at Curry Field 
on October 29. 

After a scoreless first quarter, the 
Tigers broke the ice in the second 
period on a 12-yard touchdown pass 
from J. C. Louderback to Linwood 
Burns. 

A few minutes later, Ark City tal- 
lied again with Jerry Hollembeak 
plunging over from the one. Both 
attempts for the extra point failed. 

Midway in the second quarter, Par- 
sons scm-eed two quick touchdowns on 
runs of 35 and 30 yards. The score 
was deadlocked 12 all at halftime. 

The Orange and Black regained the 
lead early in the third with Lafayette 
Norwood racing 35 yards then score- 
ing from the one. This time Neal's 
try for the conversion was good. 

Late in the third stanza, Don Neal 
s"r-red with what proved to be the 
winning touchdown on a brilliant 75- 
yard touchdown run on a return punt. 
As Neal raced down the sidelines, 
C. W. Roe and J. C. Louderback threw 
key blocks to spring Neal loose and 
then Bob Watson threw the final 
blcck permitting him to go all the 
wa v. 



Dodge City Hands 
Tigers First Loss 
In Seven Games 

The Dodge City Conquistadores 
threw a monkey-wrench into the 
Tiger hopes for a state championship, 
by lacing Ark City 20-0 at victors' 
field on Oct. 23. 

In knocking the Bengals from the 
undefeated ranks, the Conqs took over 
first place in the league standings, 
with a 4-1 record, with the Tigers 
right behind on a 3-1 league mark. 

The defeat was the Tigers' first 
in seven games this year. Dodge City 
took advantage of every break and 
turned three Ark City fumbles into 
touchdowns. 

Early in the opening period, the 
Conqs recovered a Tiger fumble on 
the 37-yard line. After a series of 
running plays Boyd passed to Fitz- 
gerald for a first down on the Tiger 
2-yaid line. On the next play Boyd 
crashed over for the score. 

Later in the first quarter, Dodge 
City tallied again on just about the 
same situtation, a recovered fumble 
deep in AC territory; a completed 
pass, and Boyd crashing over from the 
one. 

Dodge City's third touchdown came 
in the final stanza when they re- 
covered another Tiger fumble on the 
Tiger 25-yard line. Three plays later 
Boyd went over from the 13. 

Only once did Ark City even look 
as if they might have scared. Don 
Neil broke lose and raced 25-yards 
only to be caught from behind. 

About the only brie-ht spots for the 
Bengals was the playing of Dick 
Reinking, Fred Howerton, and Neal. 
o 

Houston Lumber and 
Meadow Lane Help School 

The hot coffee that fans were able 
t3 niiy at the Tiger-Parsons foot- 
ball game last Thursday evening was 
made available by the use of a milk 
container and a truck loaned to the 
Student Council by the Meadow Lane 
Dairy Co. and the Houston Lumber 



Chapter of Future Business 
Leaders To Be Ort r an zed 

The business department is in the 
process of organizing a unit of the 
Future Business Leaders of Amer- 
ica. 

A committee was appointed by Dale 
Hanson, instructor, to plan the first 
meeting and program. Those on the 
committee are Freddy Wilson, Dorel- 
lis Blown, Mary Bradley, Mary 
Reeves and Dorothy McFarla'nd. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME X 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1953 NO. 5 



Carpentry 

ass To Build 
1-Story House 

Plans are under way for the con- 
struction of a house by the carpen- 
tery class, L. A. Chaplin said Wed- 
nesday. The class is now making a 
bill of materials and getting esti- 
mates from various lumber yards. 
They hope to be ready to break the 
ground and start the foundation some- 
time next week. 

The house will be built with the 
idea that it can be moved and added 
on to if desired. It will be sold by 
bid when completed. 

A kitchen, dinette area, large liv- 
ing room, one bedroom, and a bath- 
room make up the floor plan, and the 
plumbing will be left to be installed 
as the buyer wishes. The class will 
put in some rough wiring, and will 
make the window and door frames. 

The floors will be of oak and the 
walls of natural wood, ready to be 
painted. 

The outside is to have a 10-inch 
beveled edge and box corners. The 
roof will be gabled. The primer coat 
of paint will be applied. The over-all 
size of this structure will be 26 by 
30 feet. The class hopes to complete 
the house this year. 



First College 
Social 



Tomorrow Night 

"Fall Frolic is the name of it," said 
Barbara Circle Wednesday. She was 
speaking of the first college pay social 
set for November 20. It is open to all 
junior college and high school stu- 
dents. 

Student Council Committees will 
open the doors of the Juco auditorium 
at 8:30 p.m. and won't close them until 
(Ccntinued on Pa^o 4) 



Mid-term Grades 

Are for Student Guidance 

On Friday, November 13, the mid- 
term grade cards were issued. In- 
structors distributed the cards to the 
students. 

Dean Galle stressed the fact that 
these grades were not permanent but 
only temporarily, to indicate the work 
that the student had done up to that 
time. 



iamon 



d 



aa o 



Assembly Group 

Harry Diamond was elected chair- 
man of the assembly committee as 
the student council met in its regular 
committee session, November 11. Har- 
ry was asked to recommend other 
members of the committee to the 
council. 

The council voted to investigate 
the possibility of a bonfire rally for 
the Hutchinson game Friday night, 
November 13. 

John Hitchcock and Fred Wilson 
were commended on their job of keep- 
ing the clubrooms clean. There are 
still vacancies to be filled by girls 
who wish to serve as hostesses in the 
clubrooms. 

Peggy Trent reported for the fi- 
nance committee, that the council is 
still about $200 "in the red." This de- 
ficit was caused by the purchase of 
the new pool table for the clubrooms. 
Some time was spent discussing 
methods of raising money so that the 
council will not be in debt too much 
longer. 

A new ping-pong table marked "for 
women only", was reported completed, 
as were repairs on another. 

Lafayette Norwood, vice-president 
of the student council, presided at 
the meeting in the absence of Presi- 
dent Alan Austin. 



19 Scholarship 
inners Are 



Announced 



Awarding of 19 scholarships by 
five Arkansas City civic groups, the 
junior college speech department, and 
the college itself, was announced to- 
day by Dean K. R. Galle. 

Scholarships are generally for $50 
each, and cover all normal enroll- 
ment and text expense for two se- 
mesters. 

Awards were as follows: 

American Legion: Harry Diamond, 
Philadelphia; Zoe Frambers, Oxford; 
Don Vannoy and Ronald Guilinger, 
Ark City. 

Lions Club: Barbara Circle, Ark- 
kansas City; Gilbert Daniel, Dexter. 

Kiwanis Club; Dean and Jack Jack- 
son, Chilocco graduates, from Win- 
slow Ariz. 

Veterans of Foreign Wars Auxil- 
iary: Mary Alice Mowder, Burden. 

Speech Department: Barbara Head, 
Arkansas City; Donna Ferguson, La- 
Marque, Tex. 

Ark Valley Secretarial Associations: 
Shirley Gregory, Dexter. 

Junior College: Phil Chcnoweth, At- 
lanta; Evelyn Parker, Winfield; and 
Helen Bittle, Dorellis Brown, Max 
Brown, Harold Spahr, and Sue Wood- 
ard Arkanas City. 

Scholarships are awarded on basis 
of character, scholarship, leadership, 
and need, Dean Galle said. 



Two former juco students were re- 
cently married in a ceremony at New- 
kirk, Okla. They were Lavern Lawless, 
Belle Plaine and Kena Lea Gilland of 
Ark City. Lawless has been drafted 
into the Army and Kena Lea has 
withdrawn from school. 



This mounth's Future Teachers of 
America meeting will be entertained 
Donna Ferguson's at 8 p.m. Tuesday. 



The committee appointed by Dale 
Hasen, instructor in business, met last 
week to discuss the organization of 
the club. 

A committee of two was appointed 
to contact the students who would be 
in terested in forming the club. They 
were Dorthy McFarland and C. W. 
Roe. 



Page 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



_TH URSDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1953 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Seymour Seitchick 

Reporters Helen Green, 

Jean James, Lela Mclrvin, Janie 
Schell, Donna Winton 
PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Roger Bowser 

Compositors Jimmy James, Mar- 

cellus Duckett, Elmo Johnson. 

Linotype Foreman Dennis Stover 

Linotype Operators __ Stover, Bar- 
bara Head, Jimmy James, Frank 
Scarth. 

P>uo-ileXf.eA. 2>e fiend 
Idfzo-n (leirfzo-tilibib'ttf. 

We students of A. C. J. C. are ex- 
tremely lucky. We are attending a 
good junior college and must recog- 
nize the duties inherent in school at- 
tendance here. 

Our basement has been, at co'sider- 
able expense and time, turned into a 
recreation room. However, the stu- 
dents as a whole are not taking- 
proper care of it. We should all en- 
deavor to keep it clean and orderly. 
If this is done, I am sure the Student 
Council will install more and better 
furniture and additional recreational 
facilities. 

Secondly, let us examine our school 
spirit. I think the esprit de corps, 
in general, is good. We must consider 
more than athletic spirit alone, and 
sell ourselves and the townspeople 
on the junior college. 

It is a convenient and efficient 
means of obtaning two years of higher 
education. The students will support 
the athletic activities as conditions 
warrant and by that I mean the teams 
must play hard. 

The Student Council will have the 
support of the student body only if 
they take the lead and push the many 
projects in their jurisdiction. More 
leadership should be shown than is 
now evident. 

One more item that deserves atten- 
tion is the area surrounding the front 
door of the building. This area is al- 
ways littered with cigaret stubs and 
I suggest the students learn how to 
tear them up or else put them in a 
waste receptacle. 

Arkansas City Junior College offers 
the best education obtainable in a 
junior college at low cost 

Signed: Bob Lindly 
Sophomore 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




'I know you made an "A" on the test — but you LOOK like a "C" student." 



Meet MiM. Oa-£d 

With three football players on the 
Tiger squad representing the state 
of Texas, most juco students have 
overlooked that we have a Texas girl 
martriculating here at juco. 

She is Donna Ferguson of LaMar- 
que, Texas. Donna was a straight "A" 
stur'ent on the honor roll when slu 1 
was graduated from high school in 
June, 1953. 

Born in Ark City on August 7, 1935, 
Miss Ferguson is a brunette with 
brov n eyes. She is 5 feet 6 inches tall 
and weighs 120 pounds. Her mother 
and father graduated from Ark City 
juco back in 1933. 

Donna has a pleasant personality 
and is active in school affairs. She 
is a member of the T.A.C.. the F.T.A., 
and is en the annual staff. 

Among her favorites are Stin Ken- 
ton, orchestra; "Star Dust," song: 
Ed'ie Fisher, singer; blue, color; 
steak, food: football, sport; and Mont- 
gomery Clift, actor. 



Meet Ml. Sd 



On July 24, 1935, a boy was born to 
Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Prochaska it 
Winfield, Kansas. He was named Joe, 
and grew up to be a very nice looking: 
boy. He is 6 feet 2 inches tall and 
weighs 176 now.and a college fresh- 
man. Joe has brown hair (crew cut), 
and ' l'own eyes. 

Joe h^s a long list of favorites. All 
types of athletics, especially basket- 
ball, head his list. Next comes steak 
and french fries. His favorite actress 
is Jane Russell. He likes any of the 
top dince bands but he has a favorite 
son", which is "Carribean". 

Joe graduated from high school at 
Geuda Springs. His folks live on a 
farm west of Geuda. He stays at 825 
North "A" during the week and works 
at Hill Electric. 

Joe said he likes Juco verv much 
because everyone is so friendly. 
o 

Happy Birthday to the following: 
Janie Schell, Nov. 21; Max Brown, 
Nov. 23: Jenean Sias, Nov. 25; Don 
Truby, Nov. 26; Ronald S'oan, Nov 
30. 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1953 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 8 




THE 1953 ARK CITY TIGERS 
p-oipr, t /iST W EEK F QR THIS 

PICTURE. The Bengals won 7 and 
icst .i during the season. Left to rignt 
fr nt row; ( huck W~tson, John Cheuv- 
ront, Jim Reed, Elmo Johnson, Dick 
Reinking, C. W. Roe, Al Stewart, Don 
Neal, and Bob Watson. 

faecond Row; Bob Williams, Mer- 



lin Burnette, Bill Hocker, Ken Weber, 
Alfred Kloxin, Marcellus Duekett, 
Wendell Jackson, and Vergil Welch. 
Third Row; Bob Hadicke, Ernie 
Hartman, Doug Davis, Tony Rendu- 
lich, Don White, Fred Howerton, Ly- 
man Brown, and Roger Bowser. Forth 
Row; Bud Donley, Jim Painter, Jerry 
Ilollembeak, Fred Wilson, and Lin- 



wood Burns. 

Fifth Row; Laddie Jindra, Max 
Marsland, Billy Grose, Bill Sanders, 
J. C. Louderback, Layfayette Nor- 
wood, and Coach Bunt Speer. Not 
pictured are Assistant Coach Dan 
Kahler, Manager Toby Wright and 
guard Harry Diamond. 



Football Dads Honored at Hutch Game 



Twenty-five fathers or "honorary 
fathers" of Juco football players were 
honored by the Quarterback Club at 
a "Dad's Night" ceremony at the 
Hutchinson game. 

Lntertained were Cornelius Guy, 
Dave Grose, Eugene Waltrip, J. K. 
Neal, C. A. Weber, Fred W. Wilson, 
M. Eugene Donley, Martin Sanders, 
( loo Bowser, Robert Hubbard, Jack 
Cuyot, James Judy, Carl Burnette, 
Ed Jindra, 0. F. Marsland, Charles 
Watson, Mac Hocker, Merritt White, 
Vic Kloxin, Gerhard Reinking, Roy 
Urdicke, Ernest Hartman, Leo Givens, 
Yere'il Welch, and Travis Morris. 

Fathers, or proxy fathers when the 
boys own fathers could not be present, 
were seated on the sideline wearing 
the same numbers on their backs as 
their sons have on their jersies. 

L. E. Patterson's high school draw- 
ing class prepared the numbers and 
team members prepared them for use 
by the fathers. 

The college cheerleaders es'orted 
the fathers on the field and presented 



them to the crowd at a brief half-time 
ceremony. 

Father who came the greatest dis- 
tance to see his son play was Vergil 
Welch, of Amarillo, Texas. 



Representative of Aviation 
Cadets To Be At Juco Today 

A representative of the Aviation 
Cadet Selection team from Wichita 
A.F.B. will be in the school today to 
give information on the Aviation Ca- 
det Program and to take applications 
from eligible high school or college 
graduates. 

Qualified applicants will receive a 
four month draft deferments while 
awaiting assignment to a clas of ob- 
server trainees at one of the more 
than ten Air Force bases currently 
being utilized for this type of train- 
ing. 



«>»ar Jackson. Leather 
Merchant, Offers Services 

Dean Jackson, a freshman, has 
opened a small business after school 
hours, making and selling leather 
goods. 

Dean pointed out that the leather 
goods which he makes such as bill- 
folds coin purses, purses, and belts 
make nice gifts for special occasions 
such as birthdays and Christmas. 

On week-ends Dean works in vari- 
ous leather goods shops. The Chi- 
locco Leather shop is where he does 
most of his work after school. Dean 
bought some leather and decided to 
put his talent to work. He does this 
for his own pleasure and spending 
money. 

"If any one would like to buy a 
purse, coin purse, belt or billfold for 
Christmas gift they should get their 
order in now so there will be plenty 
of time to make it," he commented. 

Dean has just completed a new set 
of pockets for the older of the two 
clubroom pool tables, his contribution 
to better student entertainment. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 19, 1953 



Tiger Cagemen 
Open Season 
Against Alumni 

The Tigers open up the 1953-54 
basketball season with two games at 
the auditorium in the next two weeks, 
playing the Alumni and St. John's 
College of Winfield. 

On Saturday night, November 28, 
The Bengal cagemen meet a strong 
A'umni team, coached by Orlan Cof- 
fmen. Such former Tiger or Bulldog 
stars as Ray Potter, Jerry David, 
Jackie King, Don Upson, and Bill 
Clay will perform for the Alumni 
team. 

The game will be sponsored by the 
Quarterback Club. Last year the Ti- 
gers won 57-54, but the game wasn't 
decided until the final second when 
Linwood Burns scored on a tip-in. 

On Monday evening, December 1 the 
Tigers meet their rivals from Winfield, 
St. John's. Last year the teams split, 
each winning one. St. John's defeated 
Ark City 57-53 at the Southwestern 
gym early in the year, but in a re- 
turn engagement the Tigers humili- 
ated the Johnnies 84-55. 

Coach Dan Kahler hasn't indicated 
who his starting five will be. At pre- 
sent over 30 players are fighting for 
positions in daily practices at the 
gymnasium. 

Players vying for positions are 
Reece Boh'annon, Frank Scarth, 
Wayne Thompson, Linwood Burns, 
Alfred Kloxin, Lafayette Norwood, 
J. C. Loudercack, Jim Reed, Skip 
Cleaver, Dick Leu, Howard Gr?y, Cal- 
vin Brazle, Leslie Dixon, Bill Elrod, 
Jack and Dean Johnson, Glen Thomp- 
son, Joe Prochaska, Wayne Seal, 
Merle Bahruth, Larry Scarth, John 
Cheuvront, Buddy Donley, Marcellus 
Duckett, Fred Howerton, Wendell 
Jackson, Elmo Johnson, Tony Ren- 
dulich, Bob Watson, Ken Weber and 
Cy Seitchic'k. 



First Fall Frolic 
Set for Tomorrow 

(Continued from Page 1) 
11:30 p.m. Admission is 25 cents per 
person or 45 cents per couple for three 
hours of dancing and fun. The council 
has high hopes of getting a juke box 
to provide the dance music, but are 
not certain of their success in getting 
one. They are sure, however, that 
an interesting program given by Juco 
students is in the offing. 

As for refreshments, candy, pop, 
and ice cream will be on sale. This 
food money, along with admission 



AC 


Schedule Opponents 


44 


Alumni 





13 


Garden City 


7 


35 


Fort Scott 


12 


26 


Pittsburg "B" 


6 


L3 


El Dorado 


12 


33 


Coffeyville 


19 





Dodge City 


20 


25 


Parsons 


18 


6 


Independence 


7 


6 


Hutchinson 


39 


201 


TOTAL POINTS 


140 



Indy Pirates Crush 
Bengal Hopes 7-6 
In Mild Upset: 

The all around fine playing of Don 
Neal just wasn't enough as the Tigers 
lost their golden opportunity to tie 
Dodge City for first place in the state 
standings, and lost to Independence 
7-6, on the victors field, Novemer 4. 

In losing their second game in nine 
starts, the Tigers played one of their 
worst games of the season. Only Neal 
and Jerry Hollembeak seemed to be 
playing up to the usual standard. 

What once was a big rugged line, 
was on an ineffective jrroup of players 
as the Bengal tackling and blocking 
reached a new low. Ball handling was 
also poor, as Ark City backs con- 
stantly fumbled away most of their 
i hances. 

The Timers got G-0 hrlftime lead 
when, with two minutes remaining 
in the first half. J. C. Louderback 
threw a long- 25-yard pass to Don 
Neal, who caught the ball on the run 
and then outran the Independence 
hackfield for 30 more yards and a 
touchdown. 

Chuck Watson's try for the extra 
point failed. 

Independence scored their touch- 
down with only two minutes left in 
the third period on a 95-yard march. 
Bill Brunei- climaxed the drive by go- 
ing over from the 1-yard line. Dale 
Smith then kicked the all-important 
extra point, which later proved to be 
the winning margin. 

The Tigers had a fine opportunity 
to win the game in the final minutes 
of play when Don Neal raced 40 
yards to the Pirate 25-yard line. A 
fumble on fourth down with only one 
to go gave Independence the ball and 
the game. 

receipts will be used to pay for the 
ping- pong table, balls, paddles, and 
the pool table. 

Sara Gilbert and Donna Harris 
have charge of refreshments. Tickets 
;i re the problem of Joe Prohaska and 
Dick Leu. Janice Upson is the adver- 
tising chairman, and Freddie Wolf 



Bengals Upset 
By Hutchinson 

In Final Game 

The Tigers ended the 1953 football 
season on a rather sad note by drop- 
ping a 39-6 decision to what was 
supposed to be an inferior Hutchin- 
son junior college team, on Nov. 13. 

The Bengals were completely out- 
classed in every phase of the game. 
The Blue Dragons picked up 338 yards 
on rushing and 141 on passing. They 
made 18 first downs. Ark City gained 
103 yards on rushing and 83 on pas- 
singand managed to make only 9 
first downs. 

The only bright spot for Ark City 
fans was the outstanding play of 
J. C, Louderback, who engineered the 
Tigers to 6 points while the Dragons 
were picking up 19 during the first 
half. 

Hutchinson scored in the opening 
period on a 62-yard pass play from 
Zerger to Lundstrom. Early in the 
second quarter Hampton crashed over 
from the six. Both tries for the extra 
points missed. 

The Tigers came back to score on 
the fine passing and running of Loud- 
erback. J. C. took the kick-off and ran 
it back 25-yards to the Bengal 43. Two 
running plays picked up a first down 
on the 50. 

Duckett then made 15 through left 
tackle and another first down on the 
Hutch 35-yard line. 

Louderback then passed to Jim 
Reed for 5-yards and on fourth and 
five, he ran the ball himself and 
picked up a first down to the Hutch 24. 
Louderback then passed to Howerton 
to the 17. A minute later Hollembeak 
took a hand-off from Louderback and 
scored the T.D. Ark City never scored 
again. 

Hutchinson came back to score 
with only 30 seconds remaining in the 
first half. An intercepted pass thrown 
by Ken Weber set the stage. The try 
for the point was successful and the 
Dragons led 19-6 at halftime. 

The second half was a complete 
route as Hutchinson romped up and 
down Curry Field scoring three touch- 
downs. The Tigers ended their season 
with a record of seven wins and three 
losses. 



The Junior College German Club 
met November 11, in the junior col- 
lege auditorium. Following the busi- 
ness meeting the group played rhythm 
using German numbers and books 
using the name of German cities. 
is responsible for the program. 

Tickets will be on sale in advance 
or they can be bought at the door. 




Junior College 




THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1953 NO. 6 



Musicians to 
Sing Messiah 
For 2lst Time 



The 21st annual presentation of 
Handel's oratorio, "The Messiah", the 
music department's annual Christmas 
gift to the community, will be made 
to the public December 13, C. L. 
Hinchee, vocal music director, has 
announced. 

The "Messiah" had its origin in 
Arkansas City in 1932, when Mr. 
Finchee and the late Archie Sian 
Romani, then instrumental director, 
collaborated in the first presentation. 

The chorus, according to tradition, 
is made up of all members of high 
school and junior college chorus 
classes and any person in the com- 
munity who previously has sung in 
the presentation and wishes to par- 
ticipate. 

Soloists had not been named for the 
1953 presentation at press time. Last 
year's roles were sung by one student, 
sophomore Gerry Bartlett, and three 
former students, Mrs. Norman Iver- 
son, class of 1944, Arkansas City; 
Kenneth Judd, class of 1940, Wichita; 
and William Guthrie, class of 1939, 
Kansas City. 



Two Local Ministers, 
Faculty, and Students 
In Thanksgiving Program 

Rev. George Dick, minister of the 
First Baptist Church, gave "Some 
Thoughts On Thanksgiving" to the 
junior college student body in the 
Thanksgiving assembly November 25. 

The service opened with the group 
singing "We Gather Together to Ask 
the Lord's Blessing," directed by Au- 
gust Trollman. "Come Ye Thankful 
people Come" was sung by the triple 
trio. Robert Johnson, youth director 
■ t the Presbyterian Church, offered 
the prayer of Thanksgiving. 

Mi«s Lois McNeil, orchestra direct- 
or, played a violin solo, "Medita- 
t : on Hvmn," she w^s accompanied by 
Jim Hill. The Triple Trio sang "sere- 
nade." 



Her Phone Number, 
His Home Town 
Revealed in Directory 

Did you say she's a blonde, a fresh- 
man, but you don't know her name, 
her address, or phone number? He 
has dark curly hair and beautiful eyes 
and you know what his friends call 
him and wish you knew where he 
lived? It's in the student directory. 

The student directory will be on sale 
Friday for 10 cents by the Student 
Council. It contains the name of every 
male and female student by classifi- 
cation, their addresses, both home and 
local if they are different, and their 
phone numbers. It was mimeographed 
by the business education department. 



Social Committee 
Raises $50 for Council 
At Pay Social 

Approximately fifty dollars for club 
room equipment was realized by the 
social committee in its "Fall Frolic," 
held in the juco auditorium, Novem- 
ber 20. 

Admission to the dance was 45 
cents a couple or 25 cents for stags. 
Barbara Circle, chairman of the social 
committee was in charge of the event. 
She was assisted by Bob Lindly, Vance 
Day, and members of her committee. 

In an intermission program, the 
triple trio, consisting of Shirley Pow- 
ers, Jerry Lainger, Joe Frambers, 
Ina Carter, Barbara Miller, Donna 
Winton, Betty Trent, Joyce Clark, 
and Janice Upson sang two numbers, 
"When You're Smiling," and "Vaya 
Con Dios." 

Jerry Laingor sang a soio, "I Be- 
lieve", and was accompanied by Phyl- 
lis Boyles. 

A pantomime, "Casey at the Bat", 
was given by Jim Painter and Don 
Smith, with Barbara Miller reading 
the poem. 

Jerry Fife was master of cere- 
monies for the program. 



JUCOS PREPARE! 
All junior college students are here- 
by warned to arrange dates for the 
Bimual college Christmas Party, Dec. 

17. 



Korean Girl 
To Enter Juco 
Next Semester 



It now seems very likely that Alice 
Lee of Pusan, Korea, will be attend- 
ing juco for the next semester. 

Miss Lee has been trying to come 
to the United States since last year, 
but government red tape has delayed 
her arrival. She first heard of A. C. 
juco from a pamphlet she had secured 
at a U. S. Information Bureau. 

Alice is 21 years old. She was born 
in Los Angeles and moved with her 
family to Korea when she was 5 years 
old. 

In her college work, she plans to 
major in sociology. She is also in- 
terested in French and music. 

The American Association of Uni- 
versity Women's Ark City branch are 
arranging living quarters for Alice, 
and have promised to act as "big- 
sisters" to the Korean student. 
o 

Forensic Team Goes 
To Ada for First Meet 

ACJC will be represented by Donna 
Ferguson, Barbara Head, and John 
and Sam Carson at the East Central 
Forensic Meet, December 3, 4, and 5 
at Ada, Okla., in the season's first 
competition. 

All four students are freshmen this 
year and will enter in the debate 
contest. The women will also enter 
extemporaneous speaking. The extem- 
poraneous topic is current events since 
Sept. 1. The men will enter discussion, 
a forensic event in which participants 
are scored on their ability in round- 
table talk. 

Southwestern College will host to 
Tiger representatives in a forensic 
meet December 11 and 12. Debate and 
extemporaneous will be entered there. 

Anyone interested in debate, ex- 
temporaneous speech, or oratory may 
still contact A. E. Maag, forensics 
coach, who emphasizes that oppor- 
tunities still exist for candidates. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3.JL953 



Tigsr Tales little maw on ca mpus 



by Bisk BibEer 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Seymour Seitchick 

Reporters Donna Ferguson 

Jean James, Lela Mclrvin, Janie 
Schell, Donna Winton 
PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Roger Bowser 

Compositors Jimmy James, Mar- 

cellus Duckett, Elmo Johnson. 

Linotype Foreman Dennis Stover 

Linotype Operators __ Stover, Bar- 
bara Head, Jimmy James, Frank 
Scarth. 

Political WviM 
Needi Golleaianl 

A decided lack of interest by col- 
lege students is being exhibited in one 
of the most critical fields of our day — 
governmental leadership. 

Incompetent officials from the na- 
tional government on down-are being- 
replaced; but in many instances the 
replacements are just as incompetent. 

This nation is in dire need of hon- 
est, intelligent, and loyal men and 
women who place the good of the 
country above individual gain. 

If the United States is to maintain 
its standings as the leader of nations, 
the colleges and universities must 
yield these political aspirants. It is 
the duty of the teachers to encourage 
political leaders to enter the field of 
political science; and it is the duty 
of every student to display a greater 
interest in our political society. 

Remember-upon your shoulders rest 
the future of not only this nation but 
of all the nations of the world. 
Signed : 

Harry Diamond 
o 

Go-n <yia tulatio-HA. 

The student body of Arkansas City 
Junior College express sincerest con- 
gratulations to the Ark City High 
School Bulldogs for going through 
the 1953 football season with an 
undefeated record and winning the 
Ark Valley championship. 

The Bulldogs, coached by Clint 
Webber, were rated as the number 
one high school team in the state by 
the Associated Press. 



r THERE'S Fl FTC BUCKS 
TO7E MONEY FORTH' 
BEST LOOKlN' 
COSUIME - 
BETTER (251^ 
APAT6 Wjiz 
ROKTHlSm*^ 



PANCE.' 




Meet M*. &d 



RAP THE RAVENS 
BEAT PARSONS 



Has anyone noticed a pair of feet 
carrying a guy around who is 5 feet, 
] 1 inches tail, weighs 1GJ pounds, has 
dark brown hair and big brown eyes? 
His name is Howard Gray, and he is 
from Dexter. He is staying at 909 
North First while he goes to school. 

Howard is one of those unlucky — or 
lucky — people who was born on Fri- 
day 13. That was in July of 1935. 
At least he was lucky enough to grad- 
uate last year with the 1953 senior 
class at Dexter and is a freshman 
in junior college this year. 

His list of favorites includes: Mari- 
lyn Monroe, actress; Jerry Lewis, 
actor; Johnny Lee Wills, dance band; 
fried chicken; and color red. Howard 
admits that his hobby is women. 

This is what Howard said about 
Juco: "I like it very much because 
everybody is likeable and friendly. 

FTA Plans Initition 

The FTA is making plans for a 
gala Christmas Banquet and iniation 
for the new members. Notice of the 
plans will be given later. 



Meat MiU Go-Zd 

After graduating from Ark City 
hi^h school last spring, Barbara 
Miller decided to attend A. C. Juco. 
With her big smile and vitality, Bar- 
bara is a welcome addition to the 
school. 

She was born in Guthrie, Okla., on 
February 26, 1935. She is currently 
employed as a telephone operator by 
the Southwestern Bell Telephone Co. 

Barbara plays an active part in 
school affairs. She is a member of 
Triple Trio, women vocal music 
the TAC, the French club, and the 
group. 

Miss Miller enjoys going to juco 
very much. As her favorites she 
favors the color blue; the Theme song 
from the "Story of Three Loves," 
the actor James Mason; for food, 
blue cheese, crackers, and milk; Fred 
Waring and his orchestra; and the 
game of basketball as her favorite 
sport. 



BEAT PARSONS 
RAP THE RAVENS 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1953 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Travel, Eats, 
Bob-cats Lure 
Vacationers 



Relatives, friends, trips, parties and 
bob-cat hunting at Grouse Creek 
crowded the four-day "turkey-day 
week-end" for juco students and fac- 
ulty members. 

Other than Kansas, Oklahoma, 
Missouri, Minnesota, and Illinois re- 
ceived visitors from ACJC. 

Dean K. R. Galle, traveling the 
greatest distance for his turkey, visit- 
ed his son and daughter-in-law, Mr. 
and Mrs. Edward Galle and new grand 
daughter Pamela dean, in St. Paul 
Minn. 

Margaret Shea visited a friend, 
Celeste Dore, in Chicago. 

Tom Edwards visited in Joplin, Mo. 
He also attended a party given by the 
Phi Alpha Omge. 

Visiters To A. C. 

Roberta Bordman, friend of Lela 
Mclrvin, visited here from Eureka. 

Mrs. H. C. Hawley, sister-in-law 
of Miss Anne Hawley, visited here 
from Herrington. 

William Woods, a part-time student 
in 1952-53, visited his parents and 
Sarah Gilbert and friends while home 
from K. U. this Thanksgiving. 

Barbara Upson, of the graduating 
class of 1953, is visiting her parents 
and sister, Janice Upson, here. Bar- 
bara is now attending Ottawa Univer- 
sity. 

They Go Places 

Frank and Larry Scarth visited 
their home in Winfield. Gilbert Daniels 
also spent Thanksgiving at Winfield. 

Jucoans who spent their week-end 
at Oxford were William Hocker, 
Catherine Weninger, Zoe Frambers, 
C. W. Roe, and John Cheuvront. 

Wichita visiters were Shirley Pow- 
ers, who visited at the home of Mr. 
and Mrs. C. L. Rickords; Miss Henri- 
etta Courtright, who visited at the 
home of her sister, Mrs. Carl Hoofer; 
Linwood Burns, Bob Hadicke, Marcel- 
lus Duckett, Lafayette Norwood, Dean 
Jackson, and Elmo Johnson. 

Calvin Brazle and Howard Gray 
visited their homes in Dexter. 

Seymour Seitchick, Tony Rendulick 
and Harry Diamond spent Thanksgiv- 
ing day at the home of Joe Prochaska 
in Geuda Springs. 

Leon Fitzgerald visited in Augusta 
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred 
Ludlan. 

Peggy Linch and Gerald Wilson 
were Thanksgiving Day guests at 
the horr.e of Mr. and Mrs. J. Marshall, 
of Ponca Citv. 

Mary Mowder visited at the home 
of Mr. and Mrs. A. W. Sims in Okla- 



Woodworkers Bohannon, Bahruth 
Plan Boating, Coffee Drinking 



Assembly Committee Plans 
Amateur Program 

The college assembly committee 
wishes to sponsor a talent show in a 
forthcoming assembly. Members of 
the student body and faculty are in- 
vited to participate, the committee 
announced Monday. 

Acts needed are singing, dancing, 
imitations, group singing, or instru- 
mental music. Any student who plays 
an instrument contact any of the fol- 
lowing members of the program com- 
mittee: Harry Diamond, Donna Fer- 
guson, Fred Wilson, Janie Schell, or 
Allen Maag, faculty sponsor. 
o 

Dip'omat Sneaks in Assembly; 
Counsels "Trade, Not Aid" 

That shared experiences are the 
best methods to create understanding 
which may lead to international peace 
is the belief of Herberto Sein, Mex- 
ican diplomat, who spoke to junior 
college students November 18, in the 
junior college auditorium and in class 
groups. 

Mr. Sein is sponsored by the Amer- 
ican Friends Service Committee In- 
stitute of International Relations, and 
represents that international Quaker 
group at the United Nations. He at- 
tended the San Francisco conference 
in 1945, and has been associated with 
the UN as an observer or translator 
since its founding. 

Sein expressed the opinion that the 
United States should reduce trade 
barriers instead of giving direct mon- 
etary aid to foreign states. 

homa City. Also visiting in Okla- 
homa City was Rose Clifford. 

Ina Clara Carter visited in Winfield 
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd 
Catitte. 

Janie Schell spent Thanksgiving 
day at the home of her grandparents, 
Mr. and Mrs. S. W. Woodall of Skia- 
took, Okla. 

Barbara Miller visited in Percell, 
Okla. Jean James visited her Aunt in 
Blackwell. Lyle Brown visited his 
home in Newkirk. Morris Jarvis visit- 
ed friends in Tulsa. 

Laddie Jindra went home to Cald- 
well, Leonard Elmore to Wellington, 
George Lauppe to Burden and Law- 
rence Mclntire to Sedan. 

Donna Ferguson had her Turkey in 
Kansas City with friends. 

With the jam-packed week-end so 
full, Ted Foote found time to go 
bob-cat hunting on Grouse Creek. Bob 
Lindlv found time to work on his 
truck and many other jucoans caught 
lip on their sleep. 



Want to go boating or drink coffee ? 
If you're interested, talk to Merle 
Bahruth or Reece Bohannon. They art- 
students in the industrial arts depart 
ment this semester and their individ 
ual projects include a boat which 
Merle is building and a coffee table 
which Reece designed and is now con- 
structing. 

Merle is building a twelve-foot row- 
boat of plywood. He is going to paint 
it red and white. 

The only problem Merle has now 
is to get the boat out of the basement 
of the junior high building. Several 
suggestions were made, which included 
cutting the boat in halves and carry- 
ing it out, or filling the basement 
with water and floating it out. Ob- 
jections have been made to both of 
these suggestions however, so the 
problem is still present. 

Merle who is a freshman in juco 
this year, graduated from high school 
in 1953 at Geuda Springs. He is plan- 
ning to use the boat on the Arkansas 
River near his home. 

Reece's coffee table, which is mod- 
ernistic in pattern, has a solid glass 
top. The glass was taken from the 
window of a B-29 and is about one 
and one-half inches thick, and weighs 
about 45 pounds. Reece says that 
there need never be any worry about 
breaking the glass, but that anything 
breakable which is dropped on it 
will be broken to pieces. 

o ■ 

French Club Learn Foreign 
Games and Songs at Meeting 

The French Club met November 14, 
in the junior college auditorium. En- 
tertainment consisted of a report on 
French holidays by Phyllis Boyle, var- 
ious games led by Miss Anne Hawley, 
instructor, and the learning of "Silent 
Night" in French. 

Tony Rendulich, president, presided. 
Other officers elected at a previous 
meeting include Phyllis Boyle, vice 
president; Tommy Edwards, secre- 
tary; and Henry Kirk, reporter. 



Evelyn Parker Marries 

The former Evelyn Parker, juco 
sophomore, was married to Steve 
Mikesell in Winfield on November 19. 

Evelyn's husband is in the Army 
and is on his way overseas, while she 
will continue her studies at juco. 

— . o 

Happy Birthday 

Happy Birthday to the following 
who celebrate anniversaries in the 
first two weeks of December: Jimmie 
Sphar, Dec. C; Jean James, Dec. 7; 
Max Marsland, Dec. 7; Dorellis 
Brown, Dec. 4; Marilyn Lallman, Dec. 
9; and Ailene McKee, Dec. 14. 



Paare 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 3, 1953 



Bengals To Play 
Parsons Cards, 
Coffeyville 

The Parsons Cards and Coffeyville 
Ravens will be the next two games 
on the Tiger schedule as the Bengals 
swing into the young basketball sea- 
son. 

The Tigers started on the right foot 
with victories over the Alumni and 
St. John's of Winfield. 

Last year, the Tigers had difficulty 
with both teams. Parsons held one 
of the five Tiger defeats of the sea- 
son, having a 75-64 win over the 
Orange and Black at the Parsons gym. 
In a return game, Ark City ran wild 
against the Cardinals, winning 86-62. 

Although the Tigers defeated the 
Coffeyville Red Ravens in three games 
straight, they had to fight it down to 
the wire for their last two wins. In 
an early season game the Bengals 
easily beat the Ravens 73-51. Late 
in the season at Coffeyville, the Tigers 
won in the final 10 seconds, 63-61, 
when Ray Potter hit for two free 
throws. 

The two teams met again in the 
Regionals at Dodge City. Ark City 
won again 72-67. 

In their first two games, the Tigers 
have displayed only flashes of last 
year's championship team. Coach Dan 
Kahler has indicated that a lot of 
work must be done to take the Tigers 
into another state championship. 



Tigers Crush Eagles 

Displaying red-hot accuracy in their 
second contest of the season, the Ti- 
mers ran wild against their arch rivals 
from Winfield, St. John's, and defeat- 
ed the Johnnies 91-52 before a large 
crowd at the gymnasium on Tuesday 
evening. 

St. John's were never in the game, 
as the Bengals jumped off to a 13-1 
lead. Scores at the quarters were: 26- 
15, 50-30, 74-41. 

Eleven Tigers hit the scoring list. 
Jim Reed, sophomore from Winfield 
led the parade with 19 points. He was 
followed by Reece Bohannon, 15; Lin- 
wood Burns, 11; Lafayette Norwood, 
10; J. C. Louderback, 10; John Cheuv- 
ront, 7; Cy Seitchick, 6; Don Neal, 5; 
Skip Cleaver, 5; Dean Jackson, 2; and 
Frank Scarth, 1. 

In the B team game, the Bengals 
also came out on top with a 53-33 vic- 
tory, for their second straight success. 
Skip ( leaver and Ken Weber led in 
scoring' with 11 and 9 points. 



Ravens, Conquistadores 

Finish In Tie 

For State Grid Title 

Coffeyville and Dodge City ended 
the 1953 juco football season as co- 
champions of the state as a result of 
the Red Ravens 19-13 victory over the 
Conqs at Coffeyville on Friday, Nov- 
ember 20. 

Each team ended the season with 
a conference record of four wins and 
two losses. During the season the 
Tigers defeated Coffeyville 33-19. and 
lost to Dodge City 20-0. 

Final Football Standings 

W L T Pet. 
Coffewille 4 2 667 

Dodge Citv 4 2 667 

Hutchinson 3 2 600 

Arkansas City 3 3 500 

Independence 2 2 1 500 

El Dorado 2 2 2 500 

Garden Citv 5 1 083 



A.C. Cheerleaders 
Begin Practicing 
For Cage Season 

Practice, practice, practice, is what 
the juco cheerleaders have been doing 
to get ready for the basketball sea- 
son. 

New yells, new motions and a new 
head cheerleader are in the making. 
At the beginning of the school year 
the cheerleaders decided to elect two 
head cheerleaders, one for football 
and one for the basketball season. 
Toby Wright was the football sea- 
son's head cheerleader. The basketball 
season's head cheerleader will prob- 
ably be chosen by the cheerleaders 
next week. 

At a meeting on November 24 in 
the club room they decided to have 
i no night practice a week with several 
day practices to acquire co-ordination 
among themselves, and to learn at 
least one new yell a week. 

Donna Waltrip Bride 
Of J. C. Louderback 

Two more juco students united in 
marriage over the weekend. They were 
J. C. Louderback and Donna Wal- 
trip. 

The marriage took place at the 
First Baptist Church in Arkansas 
( ity. 

Other iuco students took part in 
the m rriage ceremonies. Don Neal 
porved ns best man. Alan Austin, Cy 
Seitchick and Max Marshland were 
ushers. Phyllis Potter, a former juco 
student, was the brides only attend- 
ant. 

A reception followed the wedding. 



Alumni Edged 
55-54 In 
Tiger Opener 

The Bengals opened the 1953-54 
basketball season with a 55-54 victory 
over their Alumni, Saturday evening 
at the gymnasium. 

The Alumni led most of the way, 
until the final quarter, though the lead 
changed hands six times in the fourth 
period. The scores at the quarters 
were 13-11, 27-24, and 36-34. 

Considering that the Alumni team 
had not practiced together, they did 
a superior job and with a few breaks 
they could have easily won the game. 
The Alumni team were managed by 
Orlan Coffman. 

The scoring went as follows: Alum- 
ni, Potter— 11, David— 10, Parker— 3, 
Berry — 4, Clay — 8, Ogren — 9, Gilmore 
—2, Gaddis— 1, and Rutter— 6. Wilson 
failed to score. 

For the Tigers, Lafayette Norwood 
led the scoring parade with 15 points. 
He was followed by Don Neal, 8; Lin- 
wood Burns, 7; Jim Reed, 6; J. C. 
Lounderback, 4; and Dick Leu, 6. Skip 
Cleaver did not break into the scor- 
ing' column. 

In the preliminary contest between 
the Tiger B's and the Alumni B's, the 
Bengals easily whipped the old grads 
to the tune of 62-34. 

It was evident from the start, that 
the game was going to be one-sided. 

Skip Cleaver with 14 points was 
high scorer for the Bengals. Other 
players who played for Ark City were 
Howerton, D. Jackson, L. Scarth, J. 
Jackson, Dixon, Seal, Prochaska, Gray, 
Thompson, Elrod, Brazle, F. Scarth, 
and Donley. 



^'overrmfnt InstrMc f ors P'an 
Student Political Stimulation 

P. M. Johnson, political instructor, 
attended a conference at Kansas Uni- 
versity, last Friday and Saturday on 
the problem of interesting college stu- 
dents in political practices. 

Discussed at the conference were 
the projects leading to practical pol- 
itical activities by college students. 

A state-wide organization is planned 
by the instructors to sponsor research 
and classroom activities. Mr. John- 
son will attend a planning session for 
this project at the University of Wich- 
ita on December 12. 

The conference at Kansas Univer- 
sity was attended by instructors in 
political science, representing most 
colleges throughout the state of Kan- 
sas. Mr. Johnson represented Ark 
City. 



Arkansas City 



TIGER 



VOLUME X 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior Colleg 



TALES 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1953 



No. 7 



College Tries 
New Deal 
In Assembly 

The junior college's first "banquet 
assembly," taking the place of the 
annual Christmas assembly, will be 
held on December 22, at 11:30 a. m. 
in the juco auditorium. This banquet 
is expected to become an annual af- 
fair. 

Tickets to this affair were on sale 
December 15, 16, and 17, for 50 cents 
apiece. Meat, salad, desert, and drinks 
will be served. 

The social and assembly committees 
of the students council are in charge 
of the project. 

Harry Diamond and Freddie Wil- 
son are in charge of the entertain- 
ment. "Everyone present at this as- 
sembly will be certain to have an 
enjoyable time," Diamond asserted. 
"We will have group singing, solos, 
both instrumental and vocal, and 
skits." 

"The informal Christmas banquet 
has been designed to give a wider 
life experience to our college men 
and women," A. E. Maag, faculty 
sponsor of the assembly committee, 
explained. "It joins the formal pro- 
gram with the informality of ordinary 
social behavior. 

"The success or failure of this en- 
terprise will determine whether or 
not other like meetings will be plan- 
ned for the second semester or next 
year." 



COMING EVENTS 

That long awaited time will soon 
be here. What is it? It's Christmas 
Vacation! That wonderful time begins 
at 4 p.m. Tuesday, December 22, and 
ends at 8 a.m., January 4, the first 
"Blue Monday" in a bright new year. 
Here is a schedule of other Christ- 
mas festivities: 

December 17 8 p.m Snow 

Ball Formal 
December 21 8 p.m Carol- 
ing and Sock Party 

December 22 11:30 a.m 

Dinner Assembly 

December 28-29 Basketball 

Tournament- 
December 29 8 p.m Every- 
body Dance Admission 

25 cents 



Dabate Team Win Tilts 

At Oklahoma Foernsic Event 

Despite the fact that they met 
seasoned competitors from Abilene 
Christian, Southern Methodist, Texas 
Tech, and other like 4-year college 
and university teams, Ark City de- 
baters won four debates and garnered 
a wealth of experience in a week-end 
trip to the forensic tourney at East 
Central State College, Ada, Okla., 
Dec. 3, 4, and 5. 

Donna Ferguson and Barbara Head, 
the women's team, defeated speakers 
from Northwestern Louisiana State, 
and Sam and John Carson defeated 
men from the University of Louisiana 
and Central State of Oklahoma. Both 
teams debated in the junior division. 

Barbara also qualified for the finals 
in extemporaneous speaking. 



Jucos Gay 
Tonight At 
Christmas Ball 



There's a last-minute flurry of ac- 
tivity today, as jucos complete plans 
for • the annual Christmas dance, to 
be held tonight at 8:30, in the juco 
auditorium. 

Students, faculty, and alumni are 
invited to attend the "Snow Ball" 
formal, and dance to the music of 
Herb Jimmerson and his band. 

Janice Upson is in charge of the 
the refreshment committee. Refresh- 
ments will be served in room 104. 
The study hall will be turned into 
a check room, with Sue Woodard 
checking hats and coats. Barbara Cir- 
cle, social chairman, heads the stu- 
dent planning group. Miss Henrietta 
Courtright is faculty sponsor. 

Intermission entertainment will be 
furnished by Reece Bohannon and 
Calvin Subera. A trumpet solo by 
Reece and a saxaphone solo by Cal- 
vin will highlight the evening. Other 
types of entertainment have also been 
slated for this event. 

Punch and cookies have been pre- 
pared by Mrs. Martha Hansen's foods 
classes. 

Card tables and various table games 
will be set up in room 104 for those 
desiring other entertainment than 
dancing. 



Jimmie James will leave Thursday 
f n spend his vacation at his home i- 
Siloam Springs, Ark. 



Never, Never, Never, Underestimate the Power of a Woman 



Rosie the Riveter, the industrial 
giantess of the WW II, may have her 
counterpart in the college student 
body. 

Barbara Head, Eloise Kahler, and 
Margaret Gregory, freshmen, have 
joined other feminine seerments of the 
population in proving this is no longer 
entirely a man's world. They will be 
found enrolled in college shop courses, 
slaving over a hot lathe — or linotype — 



in the industrial arts department. 

Barbara is taking printing and 
learning to operate a linotype ma- 
chine. Eloise and Margaret are taking 
woodwork and each is making a cedar 
chest. 

What do instructors think of girls 
in shop courses ? 

A. F. Buffo, printing instructor: 
"The right girls in the right shop, 
al 1 right. Barbara is doing better than 
a number of boys." 



McKinley Ghramm, wood work in- 
structor: "Girls shouldn't take col- 
lege shop unless they have had some 
previous training as a background." 

Eloise and Margaret entered th^ 
course with no definite objective in 
mind, but seem to have taken a prac- 
tical line of construction. 

Barbara maintains that she is tak- 
ing printing in spite of all masculin" 
objections. She has a genuine interest 
in it and is minoring in printing. 



Page_2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, DECE MBER 17, 1953 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Seymour Seitchick 

Reporters Donna Ferguson 

Jean James, Lela Mclrvin, Janie 
Schell, Donna Winton 
PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Roger Bowser 

Compositors Jimmy James, Mar- 

cellus Duckett, Elmo Johnson. 

Linotype Foreman Dennis Stover 

Linotype Operators __ Stover, Bar- 
bara Head, Jimmy James, Frank 
Scarth. 



by Dick Bibisr 



GUn.i&tmal 3& Of 

As the joyous season of Christ- 
mas draws near, what do you think 
about? The gifts you'll give and re- 
ceive? The holiday, full of parties 
and fun? Of course, everyone does. 
But let's stop for a moment. 

Take a walk down Summit street 
and notice the beautifully decorated 
windows. How i s Christmas por- 
trayed? With Santa Claus, reindeer, 
bells, trees, fire-places with stock- 
ings hanging on them ? True, each 
of these represent a custom that has 
been handed down through the years, 
but where is Christ? There are very 
fo-y c-cenes of the Devinity, and after 
i.il, aren't ws celebrating the birth of 
Christ? 

The stores have, commericialized 
Christmas to the extent that not only 
have they influenced others, but they 
themselves have forgotten the true 
meaning of Christmas. Yes, Christ- 
mas is the time to give and receive; 
where did this custom come from ? 

At the time Christ was born, three 
wise men came to Him, bringing Him 
gifts of gold, frankinsence, and myrrh. 
Was this the beginning of the giving 
custom, or was it before this? Could 
is have started when God gave us 
his son to live in our hearts, not only 
at Christmas time, but all the year 
around ? 

The next time you say "Merry 
Christmas" to someone, I hope that 
you'll really mean it. Let's let others 
know that we are putting Christ back 
into Christmas. 

Signed Janice Upson, Freshman 
o 

The Tiger Action Club, by their 
fine work in decorating the school 
for the Christmas holiday season, 




"Now that we've boiled your paper down to this relevant material — I 
think you're ready to re-write." 



Meet Ah. £d 



This rrk'i Mr. Ed. is a grand guy 
who is talcing a business course in 
juco and planning on working in his 
own office some day. He is from Gar- 
den Grove, la., where his folks run 
a 640-acre farm. 

He was born on March 23, 1935, 
in Leon, la. He now stands 6 feet 
tall and weighs 150 pounds, and has 
brown hair and blue eyes. 

If you haven't guessed by now who 
it is, it is none other than Ly"e 
Beavers. 

Lyle states "I like juco because the 
kids are so friendly." 

He doesn't know ex^ct'y why he 
came to Arkansas City to go to 
college, but is very glad he did. 
o 

Jerry Waggoner was elected head 
cheerleader in a meeting' of college 
cheerleaders held December 9. Jerry 
Laingor was the other candidate. 

proved the value of their organization 
in a pleasant and satisfactory man- 
ner. Congratulations! 



Afzet A'fcdd Ca-€d 

This week Miss Co-ed is an eager 
freshman. Sh* is o' 1 " r f ttn-se people 
wh ■> knows whit she is going to do 
when she graduates from Juco. It 
isn't an on the moment's decision 
either, because she has always wanted 
1 1 be a school teacher. Her name is 
Demi Reeves, in case you haven't 
guessed already. 

Drna is taking the teacher's train- 
ing course in Junior College and at 
the present time she is planning to 
take her extra hours at Kansas Stats 
Teachers College in Emporia next 
summer. After she recieves her teach- 
er's certificate, Dona wants to teach 
in a rural school. 

Dona is a graduate of the Arkan- 
sas City High School and she lives 
on a farm west of Ai'k City. 
— o — 

Pvt. Dick Lambring, class of '53, 
stopped in Ark City enroute to Parks 
Air Force base in California for pos- 
sible overseas assignment. Dick went 
to drafting school after finishing his 
rrmy basi" training, and is now at- 
tached to the air force as a draftsman 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1953 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Three Grads, 
57 Collegians 

In Messiah 



Three juco graduates were soloists, 
54 juco students were chorus mem- 
bers, and three served in the orch- 
estra, as the 21st annual presention of 
Handel's "Messiah" was heard by the 
community December 13, as guests of 
the music departments of ACJC and 
ACHS. 

The production was under the 
direction of C. L. Hinchee, vocal music 
director, who has directed the choruses 
throughout the history of the event, 
and Miss Lois McNeil, orchestra 
director, participating for the first 
time in Arkansas City. 

Radio station KSOK broadcast the 
Messiah this year for the first time. 

Soloists this year were Mrs. John 
Lea, a graduate of OU; Mrs. Norman 
Iverson contralto, class of 11, and 
Don Glasgow, bass, class of '49, of 
Arkansas City; and Kenneth Judd, 
tenor, class of '40, now of Wichita. 

Ju:o chorus members were Lyle 
Beavers, Helen Bittle, Arleiie Booth, 
Roger Bowser, Phyllis Boyle, Joyce 
Clark, Charles Coulter, Vance Day, 
Zoe Frambers, Sara Gilbert. 

John Gillespie, Marilyn Hancock, 
Wendell Jackson, Mary Margaret 
Kimsey, Jerry Langior, Sue Lawson, 
Feggy Linch, Letha Norvell, Myra 
Jo Morrow, Mary Mowdor, Bob Nims, 
Shirley Powers, Marjorio Ramsey, 
I a Vera a Rollins, Wayne Se°ls, Betty 
Trent, Glen "White, Allison Whittaker, 
Fran'de Robinson, Sue Woodard, Peg- 
ry Trent, Mel Larson. 

Gerry Bartlett, Dorothy Brnwner, 
Rose Clifford, Marcellus Duckett, Mar- 
cia Glass, Jean James, Barbara Mil- 
ler, Neale Nichols, Margaret Shea, 
J?nice Upson, Donna Louderback, 
Charles Watson, Leonard Elmore, Jer- 
ry Waggoner, Lela Mclrvin, Donna 
Harris, Bonnie Pancake, and Barbara 
Circle. 

Dorellis Brown, Ailene McKee, and 
Fred Wolf were ACJC students play- 
ing in the orchestra. 



TAC Names Basketball 
T'^erettes, Decorates Building 

The Tiger Action Club has selected 
junior college girls who will usher 
at all college basketball games. At 
each game three girls will usher for 
the reserved seat section. 

Usherettes will wear white blouses 
and black skirts, and will have the 
TAC and Tiger emblems on their 
blouses. 

The TAC was also in charge of 
the Christmas decorations. Helen Bit- 



Sylvia Circle, Jim Reed 
Wed in Church Ceremony 

Jim Reed, president of the sopho- 
more class, was married last week-end 
to Miss Sylvia Circle, of Kiowa. The 
marriage ceremony took place in The 
Church of Christ, in Winfield. 

Mrs. Reed is a sophomore at South- 
western College. The couple will re- 
side at a trailer camp in Winfield. 
o 

Council Proposes 
Constitution Change; 
Terry Hodkin Added 

A change in the constitution which 
governs the student body was dis- 
cussed at the regular student council 
meeting, Dec. 9. This amendment 
would provide for a change in the 
time of the election of the student 
council president from September to 
mid-year. 

A committee composed of Harry 
Diamond, chairman, Dodie Brown and 
Jerry Hollembeak. was appointed by 
President Alan Austin to report to 
the council later in the week so that 
a vote on the proposed amendment 
r ight be possible at a special meeting 
cf the student body on December 16. 

The council voted to open the club- 
rroms during the tournament Dec- 
ember 28 and 29. A pay social is also 
being planned after the final game 
Dec. 29. 

Terry Hodkin was elected assist- 
ant finance chairman at the December 
2, meeting. She will succeed Peggy 
Trent as chairman of the committee 
next year. She and Harry Diamond, 
recently elected assembly chairman, 
attended their first council meeting- 
Dec. 9. 

o 



Ha^Tiv a rtnday 

Happy Hr f hdav to the following 
who are ceLbrating their birthdays 
the last of December and the first of 
January. They are Shirley Fearnow, 
Fee. 17; Dean Misak, Dec'. 18- Roger 
Powser, Lyman Brown, and Wallace 
Stovall, Dec. 19; Jerry Fife, Dec. 20; 
DLk Purdue, Dec. 23; Jerry Goforth, 
Fee. 24; Raphael Ramirez, Dec. 25; 
Allison WhitaVer, Dec. 27; Janice 
Upson, Jan. 1; Georp-e L^uppe, Jan. 
2; Dick Leu. Jan 5; Marilyn Hancock, 
Jan. 6; Margaret Gregory, John 
Shirley, Donald Smith, and Joan Neit 
zke, Jan. 7; Ronald Onstctt, Jan. 8; 



t la . rnd Helei Win^ were in ch"r<?e 
of -boosing the Christmas tree, Shir- 
lev Powers was chairman of the com- 
mittee to decorate t^" 3 tree, Mai-garet 
Ramsey was responsible for the win- 
dow painting, and Donna Reeves for 
the frosting of the windows. . 



Meek Is 
Speaker At 



mner 



Bill Meek, head football coach at 
Kansas State College, was guest 
speaker at the annual Lions Club 
Arkansas City football banquet, as a 
large crowd gathered at the American 
Legion Hall to pay tribute to the grid- 
iron teams of Ark City and Chilocco. 

C. D. Higby, of Kansas City, acted 
as toastmaster. Higby along with the 
late Clint Webber, Sr., originated the 
banquet 20 years ago. 

Juco Coach Bunt Speer was intro- 
duced by A. L. Curry, Athletic Direct- 
or, who in turn introduced the 
members of the Tiger team. Speer 
announced that J. C. Louderback and 
G.-W. Roe had been elected as honor- 
ary co-captains of the year. 

Other coaches introduced were Clint 
Webber, Jr., Brice Durbin, and Louis 
Patterson of the Bulldogs; Gene 
Snyder and Charles Sewell of the 
junior high school; and Ray Colglaz- 
ier, Vernon "Peanuts" Aitson, and 
Dave Adams of Chilocco. 

Meek told the athletes they should 
continue with their education as that 
is the most important phase in school 
life, and team loyalty was cited by 
Meek as one of the main things to 
be learned by all athletics. 

Harold Starkey, presiding officer 
and president of the Lions, introduced 
the banquet committee. The group 
consisted of Dr. Wallace Newberry, 
Tom Pringle, Art Sneller, and Ivan 
Upson. 



■nnua 



Stiff 



Ch 



ooses l„over 



The annual staff has chosen the na- 
ture and type of covers for this year's 
"Tiger Rag," and 300 annual covers 
have been ordered for those desiring 
them. 

The picture arrangements have al- 
ready been made for the freshman, 
sophomore and faculty pictures. A 
number of group pages and division 
paq-es have also been made up. 

"Snapshots are desperately needed 
about school life," commented A. E. 
Maag, annual staff sponsor, last week. 
"If anyone has any pictures of school 
life or would like to take some pic- 
tures, bring them into room 102." 

and Bob Lindley, Jan. 10. 

Four who were by error left off 
the list in November are Barbara 
Head, Nov. 8; Bob Watson, Nov. 12; 
Bill Grose, Nov. 15; and Zoe Fram- 
bers, Nov. 26. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 17, 1953 



Arkansas City Host To Christmas Tourney 



rizzhes, Kavens 



R< 



G 

Pirates To,H* 
In Two Day Affair 

While juco students are enjoying 
a long Christmas and New Year's 
holiday, the Tiger basketball team will 
be working hard almost every day 
preparing themselves for the long 
hard cage season. 

With the holiday comes the Christ- 
mas tournament, sponsored by Arkan- 
sas City, to be held at the gymnasium 
on December 28 and 29. Last year 
the tourney was played at El Dorado 
with the Bengals capturing first place 
honors. 

Ark City will be playing host to 
El Dorado, Coffeyville, and Independ- 
ence. 

Tomorrow night the Tigers travel 
to Wichita to meet the Wichita Uni- 
versity Freshmen at the Forum. Tip- 
off is schedualed at 6:30. The game 
will be a preliminary to the Wichita 
and College of Pacific tilt. 
, Originally the Bengals were to 
meet Parsons, but that game has 



BENGALS NIP RAVENS, 63-45 
A red hot first quarter, which 
saw Tony Rendulich and Jim Reed 
net 19 points between them, led 
the Tigers to a comfortable 63 
to 45 win over Coffeyville's Ra- 
vens Tuesday. 

Other Tigers in action on the 
Raven court were Burns, 7 points; 
Louderback, 1; Norwood, 10; 
Neal, 2; Leu, 2; Seitchick, 3; Clea- 
ver, 4; Seal, 2; and Bohannon, 
Scarth, Webber, and J. and D. 
Jackson. 

been re-scheduled for February 1. 

After the Christmas tournament, 
the Orange and Black will then pre- 
pare for their opening conference 
game with El Dorado on January 8, 
at the Grizzlies home floor. 

In tomorrow's game the Tigers will 
be putting their undefeated record 
on the line. Last year the Wichita 
Frosh team were the state A.A.U. 
champs. 

In winning their first four games, 
the Bengals have shown lots of team- 
work, hustle and a strong defense. 

The offense must be worked on to 
straighten out a few rough spots. The 
shooting percentage has been good. 

Bunt Speer's "B" team has also 
showed up well with three victories 
in their only games played to date. 

Several of the "B" team players 
have improved rapidly and will prob- 
ably give some of the varsity mem- 



I Sport Briefs 

Ray Potter, high scorer on last 
year's juco championship team is now 
the leading scorer on the Southwest- 
ern College team. Potter is averaging 
20 points per game for the Builders. 
Jerry David and Joe Clark are also 
wearing Moundbuilder colors. 

-•7- 

Jackie King, starting guard on last 
year's Tiger team, received a tough 
blow when he broke his ankle in the 
opening game for Southwestern. King 
is now coaching the "B" team for the 
Builders. 



Tigers Dump 
Parsons 71-48 
At Gymnasium 

Keeping their undefeated record in- 
tact, the Tigers drove to their third 
straight victory, humbling Parsons 
71-48 at the gymnasium on December 
7. 

The Cardinals tried desperately to 
stop the Tiger fast break with a pres- 
sing zone defense, but once the Orange 
and Black got their eyes on the 
bucket, the game turned into a rout. 

Lafayette Norwood was high scorer 
with 17 points. Mike Lavan hit for 
17 for the visitors. 

Ark City led all the way. Scores 
at the quarters were 20-15, 35-24, 54- 
34, and 71-48. 

Players seeing action for Dan Kah- 
ler's squad were Reed, Cheuvront, D. 
Jackson, Rendulich, Burns, J. Jack- 
son, Leu, Bohannon, Cleaver, Nor- 
wood, Thompson, Scarth, Louderback, 
Weber, and Seitchick. 

In the preliminary game, the Tiger 
"B's" won their third straight also, 
by whipping the Cardinal "B's" 61- 
34. 

Wayne Seal, freshman from Doug- 
lass, nipped in 10 points to head the 
scoring. He was followed by Ken Web- 
er and Fred Howerton with 8 each. 

Parsons led throughout the first 
half, but once Ark City took the lead 
midway in the second quarter, they 
never trailed again. 

bers tough compitition for positions 
on the "A" team. Wayne Seal, fresh- 
man from Douglass, has shown the 
most improvement. 



Bunt Speer 
Resigns As 
Football Coach 



Bunt Speer, head football coach, 
resigned from his athletic duties, 
effective at the end of the present 
school year. 

Speer submitted his request to be 
relieved from his athletic duties to 
Dr. J. J. Vineyard, superintendent 
of. schools, over the weekend. Vine- 
yard stated that Speer will continue 
as an instructor in the Ark City 
school system. 

The Board of Education has not 
named a new coach, but there is a 
possibility that the new coach will 
be selected from men now in the 
school system, Dr. Vineyard said. 

Speer is a graduate of Kansas 
State College, where he was a stand- 
out member of the Wildcat football 
team. He came to Arkansas City in 
1939 and served as athletic director 
and coach of the junior high school. 
During World War II, Speer en- 
tered the Navy. He returned to Ark 
City in October of 1945. The following 
year he became head football and 
basketball coach at juco. 

This year, under Speer, the Tigers 
had one of their best football teams 
of recent years, winning seven out 
of ten games. Last year Speer also 
had a successful team, winning four 
and losing three. 

Mr. Speer will finish out the current 
basketball season as assistant coach 
of the Tiger cage squad. 

After twelve years of coaching, 
Speer stated: 

"I regret leaving the coaching 
fi"ld. but I feel I can be more use- 
ful in my capacity as a teacher. Work- 
ing with the boys has been a won- 
derful experience, and I'll always 
cherish the acquaintances and mem- 
ories of my coaching. 



Arks Win Three Debntes 
At Southwestern Tourney 

John and Sam Carson won debates 
o"er College of Emporia, Nebraska 
Wesleyan, and St. John's of Winfield 
in the annual tournament sponsored by 
Southwestern College, Dec. 11 and 12. 
They lost to junior division teams 
from Nebraska and Pittsburg State. 

University of Kansas won both jun- 
ior and senior titles at the event. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME X 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 21;, 1954 



No. 8 



Final Exams 
To Be Given 
January 19-22 

Now is the time for all good minds 
to come to the aid of their bodies. 
Juco students wil get the chance to 
show what they have learned this 
semester when final examinations are 
tossed at them, beginning Tuesday, 
January 19 and lasting until Friday, 
January 22. 

An examination schedule has been 
p sted on the bulletin board and in- 
dividual copies are available in the 
office. In two hour courses, one and 
one-half hour exams will be given, 
with two hour tests in three or fi e 
hour courses. 

Fxams are to be taken by all stu- 
dents. Each is responsible for re- 
porting t th a proper place ard time 
and negligence in reporting will not 
be excused. Failure to take the ex ms 
will result in a failing semester grade. 
Nc grades v ill be posted. 

Dean K. R. Galle stated that "re- 
port cards will be given out on about 
January 28." 

The second semester will begin on 
January 25. 

All students enrolling for second 
semester are required to enroll before 
Friday, January 22. Those who fail 
to do this will have to pay an extra 
registration fee of one dollar, Dean 
Galle reminded students. 

New students starting at mid-term 
are expected to again bring the school 
enrollment over the 250 mark. Sev- 
eral of the prospective new students 
are Korean veterans. 



Caroling Party Snowed Out 

The caroling party announced for 
the night of December 21, was can- 
celled because of the snow storm, but 
the sock hop was held as scheduled 
and a small group of students had 
i n enjoyable time dancing and playing 
cards. 

Dump Dod~:e -:- Clobber Garden 

: o 

Dump Dodge -:- Ckbbcr Gardrh 



You Can Get the Craziest 
Things in Christmas Stockings 

Christmas gifts to college students 
ran the usual course in most respects, 
but here and there appeared stand- 
outs which stirred the imagination. 
A casual survey reveals the following 
stunners: 

To Dean Jackson, a draft notice; 
to Phyllis Boyle, a dried-up ham- 
burger bun and a burned-out light 
bulb; to Donna Harris, white cover- 
alls; to Eloise Kahler, a Chinese 
walnut seed, cracked. No explanations 
were offered by either donors or re- 
cipients. 



French Club Host 
At 12th Night Dinner 

Foreign language student were 
guests rf the French club at their 
annual Twelfth Night dinner January 
13, in the Cadet Room at the Osage 
Hotel. 

The invocation was given in three 
languages. The customs of Twelfth 
Night were given by Thelma Camp- 
bell. Publication deadlines prevented 
rnpouncefnent in this issue of the 
King and Queen of the celebration. 

Twelfth Night is January 6. It 
celebrates the night that the Wisemen 
arrived in Bethlehem, and is observed 
particularly in France. 

o 

College Classes D*sm*ssed 
For Funeral of Joe H. Handle 

Joe H. Randle, husband of Mrs. 
Helen Randle, junior college secretary, 
died Monday at Mercy Hospital, after 
an extenaed illness. 

College classes were dismissed 
Wednesday at 2:45 p.m., to allow 
students and faculty members to 
attend funeral services at Trinity 
Episcopal Church and interment at 
Riverview Cemetery. 

o 

Two To Air Force 

Phil Chenoweth and Glenn Thomp- 
son will leave January 25, for service 
in United States Air Force. Both are 
from Atlanta. Fhil is a sophomore 
and Glenn is a freshman. 



rochaska Hrst 



o 



ile for 



C 



ouna 



rexie 



Junior College students will vote 
for a new president of the Student 
Council early next semester as a 
result of an amendment to the Stu- 
dent Council Constitution adopted at 
a student mass meeting December 16. 

Joe Prochaska, freshman from 
Geuda Springs, was the first candidate 
to file Monday, but others are ex- 
pected to file their declarations prior 
to the deadline. 

Under the new constitutional pro- 
vision the Student Council president 
will serve during the second semes- 
ter of one academic year and the first 
semester of another year. Purpose of 
the change is to provide a carryover 
of student leadership. 

Candidates are required under the 
change to file declarations of intent 
by the end of the first school day 
following January 10, but the filing 
period has been extended to January 
15 for the first such election. 

Council members expect spirited 
campaigning to result from the 
change, with the posters and plat- 
forms enlivening the contest. 

Filing blanks and instructions may 
be obtained by interested persons 
from Donna Harris, Secretary of the 
Student Council. 

The date of the election will be 
set soon by the council. President 
Alan Austin will remain in office 
until his successor is elected. 



Thre? Tiger Footballers 
Named to All-State Squad 

Three Tiger football players were 
named by the "Coffeyville Journal" 
to the All State juco football team. 

Receiving the honors were C. W. 
Roe, sophomore center from Merce- 
des, Texas; John Cheuvront, sopho- 
more lineman from Oxford, and La- 
fayette Norwood, sophomore back 
from Wichita. 

Four Bengals received honorable 
mention votes. Included in this group 
■"ere Dick Reinking, Bob Williams, 
Don Neal and Jerrv Hollembeak. 



Pa ge 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



^THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1954 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Seymour Seitchick 

Reporters Donna Ferguson 

Jean James, Lela Mclrvin, Janie 
Schell, Donna Winton 
PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Roger Bowser 

Compositors Jimmy James, Mar- 

cellus Duckett, Elmo Johnson. 

Linotype Foreman Dennis Stover 

Linotype Operators __ Stover, Bar- 
bara Head, Jimmy James, Frank 
Scarth. 



Goi4,HCil ^]-U4^di 



LITTLE MAN O^ CAW^US 



by DiekBiWer 



An. 



i jjO.fi Students 



Have you ever wondered where the 
Student Council money goes or how 
it is earned ? Many of you have, no 
doubt. 

The Student Council spends this 
money in various ways and for var- 
ious items for the school. Last year 
the Council spent approximately $650 
for paint and tile for the clubroom, 
$40 for used furniture in the club- 
room, $30 for ping pong tables, $15 
for ping- pong balls, $150 for the 
bands for the Christmas dance and the 
Tigerama, $15 for special music for 
the St. Patrick dance, $20 for awards, 
$30 to send delegates to the Student 
Council conferences, and paid ex- 
penses on all activities of the Tiger 
Action Club. 

This money is raised by the conces- 
sion stand at the games and by var- 
ious other projects. The concession 
stand is run by the Student Council 
with help from the Tiger Action Club 
and other students. 

The money earned in the conces- 
sion stand and other projects this 
year so far have been spent for a 
new pool table, another ping pong 
table, and payments on the coke mach- 
ine. Many other things will be done 
next semester to help improve the 
school. Let's all help the Student 
Council with out- time and ideas. 
Every cent earned is for us. 

Signed: Peggy Trent 

Finance Chairman 
Student Council 







Boy, you should have seen her clobber that guy yesterday. He claims 
that sociology marriage prediction s rale shows they were "made for each 
other." 



Meet Ml. Cd 



This week's Mr. Ed is a freshman 
from Atlanta, whose major college 
interest is in a business course, but 
who keeps trying basketball. 

He is Wayne Thompson. He has 
black wavy hair and brown eyes. He 
lacks three inches of being six feet 
tall and weighs approximately 160 
pounds. He was born May 23, 1932, in 
Atlanta. 

His favorite hobby is "Arlene", and 
his favorite food is "just Jello." 



M as? Ye'rts for Help; 

Annual Pictures "Plcnapped!" 

If anyone can solve the problem 
of t h e "missing pictures," would he 
kindly report the situation to A. E. 
Maag, sponsor of the Tiger R;e? 

Going over to the Artcraft Studio 
to get the freshmen pictures, Mi - . 
Maag was informed by M. L. Huerhett 
that the pictures were already pi :ke ' 
uo bv a member of the school annual 
staff." 

However-, nobody se^ms to V-n-nv 
who secured the pictures from t v " 
studio, as neither th" r.nnu 1 or '.he 
studio can locate them. 



Meet MiU Ga-Cd 

Four feet, ten inches tall and weigh- 
ing 97 pounds, this little girl from 
Burden likes juco and is enjoying her 
stay in Arkansas City. 

Beside liking fried chicken and bas- 
ketball, the blond-haired, blue-eyed 
cutie enjoys Ray Anthony and his 
orchestra and her favorite song is 
"Body and Soul." 

She was born in Hays on June 
28, 1935, and graduated from Burden 
high school last spring. Her name 
is Mary Mowder. 

o 

Happy Birthday 
Happy birthday to the following 
people for the month of January: 
Freddie H overtoil, Jan. 11, Arthur 
Day, Jan. 18, Marjorie Ramsey, Jan. 
15, Vance Day, Jan. 18, Phyllis An- 
stine, Jan. 20, Reece Bohannon, Jan. 
23, Donald Bagby, Jan. 23, Dwight 
Haddock, Jan. 23, Ira Frederick Whi.e, 
Jan. 24, Gareth D. Baum, Jan. 2'.',, 
Donald Vannoy, Jan. 29, Sara Gil- 
bert, Jan. 27, Pete Esquivel, Jan. 30. 
Wendell Jackson, Jan. 31. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 14, 1954 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Jucos, Alums 
Cavort at 
Snow Ball 



Nearly 200 students and alumni 
enjoyed the annual Christmas formal, 
the "Snow Ball", held in the juco 
auditorium, December 17, at 8:00 p.m. 
Herb Jimmerson and his band pro- 
vided the music for the dancing. 

Stars donned the window and huge 
snow balls set the stage for the band. 
The words "I'm Dreaming of a White 
Christmas", were on the wall. 

For that night room 103 was turned 
into a pla°e for card players. There 
also, the refreshrnpnts were served. 
Refreshments consisted of assorted 
rookies, mints and pun^h, which ap- 
pe"red to be boiling, due to addition 
r{ dr-' ice. The clubroom was open 
for ping-pong and pool players. 

Taurine' intermission, with J?ck Hale 
.•'ting as master of ceremonies. Sue 
T.awson and Janice Upson sang "Win- 
ter Wonderland" and "Susie Suow- 
fa v e". Calvin Subera plaved "Silver 
P°lls" and "Alice in Wonderland", 
on the saxophone, accompanied by 
T hyllis Boyles at the piano and Del- 
bert Schmidt playing the bass viol. 
Ceraldine L a i n g o r sang "Winter 
Wonderland" and "You're All I Want 
for Christmas", with Donna Harris 
as her accompanist. Billy Elrod and 
Freddie Wolf brought the house down 
with their pantomime act of Homel- 
and Jethro's "I Saw Mama Smoochin' 
Santa Claus", and "All I want for 
Chi'istmas is my Upper Plate". For 
the part they arrayed themselves 
in baggy overalls, were barefooted, 
and provided themselves with banjo 
and guitar. 

Barbar Circle, social chairman, 
hp°ded the student planning group. 
Miss Henrietta Courtright was the 
faculty sponsor. 



TVi p?vpe To Rule 
C5ubrooms, Austin Announces 

P-n Pavne, freshman from Gueda 
Springs, has been appointed head 
steward of the clubrooms by Alan 
Austin, president of the Student 
Council. Leon Fitzgerald, sophomore 
from Ark City, will remain second 
in command, and will be in charge 
of the pop machines. 

o 

St-ckton and Hall 

Betty Stockton and Pauline Hall, 
'52 grads from ACJC, now seniors 
at Emporia State, took first place in 
a women's intramural badminton 
tourney. They represented Morse Hall 
women's dormitory. 



Classification Scores 
Now Can Be Interpreted 

Scoring of the classification test 
that was recently given to all new 
students have been completed, ac- 
cording to an announcement by Mrs. 
Florence Goforth, guidance counse- 
lor. 

The one hour examination is a 
standardization test and students en- 
tering college in all parts of the nation 
take these examinations, American 
Council on Education Psychological 
Examination. 

"The purpose of these test's", Mrs. 
Goforth stated, "is to find out where 
an individual's ability can best be 
cultivated. It helps to identify a stu- 
dent's weak points and strong points" 

Results of the test can be obtained 
bv seeing Mrs. Goforth in her office 
^ach day between the hours of 10 and 
12. 

Scores of the test will be transfer- 
red with other records when students 
ti'-nsfer to another school. 

MY«. Goforth has several other tests 
for discovering abilities and aptitudes. 
Anv ptndpnts who are interested in 
t kin~ these tests ar-=> urged to see 
Mrs. Goforth in her office. 



FTA Honors 
9 Grads, 
nitiates 13 



Nine merit certificates from the 
National Education Association were 
presented to 1953 education graduates, 
and thirteen new members were in- 
itiated at the annual F. T. A. banquet 
which was held Saturday, Dec. 19, 
1953 in the Junior College Auditorium. 

The certificates were awarded to 
Mrs. Evelyn Dugger, Mrs. Rose Sher- 
wood, Mrs. Reta Tyler, Mrs. Eva 
. A daiiis, Irma Wittenborn, Barbara 
Hns^n, Mrs. SaTv Heer, Barbara 
Th->—as and Mary Houston, all fromer 
F. T. A. members, on a basis of ser- 
vices performed while activ a members. 
B^rh^ra Thomas, past president, re- 
cei"°d the highest number of merit 
points, and a special award. 

The new member, Calvin Snhera, 
Cecil McGaugh, Marj^rie R°msey, 
Joyce Clark, Shirley Powers. Jean 
James, Donna Winton, Dona Reaves, 
Marguerite Lind, Mary Mowder, Bar- 
bara Circle, Helen Bittle, and Cath- 
erine Weninger, were honored with 
brief talks by Dr. Bernard V. Reza- 
hek. of the School of Education at 
fho University of Wichita, Supt. Jerry 
J. Vineyard, and former superintend- 
ent C. E. St. John. 



Students Enjoy 
Xmas Luncheon 
Festivities 

The first annual Christmas 
assembly which included a covered 
dish luncheon and program, was at- 
tended by more than half of the stu- 
dent body. Miss Henrietta Courtright 
and A. E. Maag were in charge of 
the ticket sale, food and program. 

The menu consisted of Jon Mazetti, 
perfection salad, assorted salad plates, 
cake and ice cream. Mrs. Martha 
Hansen, home economics teacher, was 
in charge of preparing the meat dish 
and the salad and cakes were fur- 
nished by Junior College girls. 

Group singing was lead by Dorellis 
Brown. The singing was accompanied 
by Jerry Bartlett at the piano and 
Miss Lois McNeil at the violin. 
Charles Watson presented his views 
of Christmas in a speech, "What 
Christmas Means To Me." 

A duet, "White Christmas", by Dick 
Leu and Wayne Seal; a violin solo, 
"Whitp Christmas", by Miss McNeil; 
a reading, "The Day After Christ- 
mas", by Janice Upson; and a piano 
duet, "Silent Night", by Dorellis 
Brown and Donna Harris, concluded 
the program. 



Esquiivel, Davis Sojourn 
In Mexico During Holidays 

While some people were catching 
up on their lost sleep over the va- 
cation, three boys were sightseeing 
down in the sunny land of Mexico. 
The boys were Pete Esquivel and 
"Dub" Davis from Juco and Jim Har- 
vey, senior at Cedar Vale high school. 

The boys left Ark City by auto- 
mobile Tuesday, December 22. They 
arrived in Mexico City December 24. 
On the way down they visited Mon- 
terrey and then spent Christmas Eve 
in Mexico City. Christmas day they 
went to see a bullfight in Cuernavaca. 

Other places of importance that 
they visited were Morelia; Purandiro; 
T ake of Patsquaro, where they went 
boat riding and visited the isle in 
the middle of the lake; Guadalajara, 
second largest city in Mexico; and 
Ati'iiascalientes. 

The boys returned to Ark City, 
December 29. They said that they 
felt that it was a vacation well spent. 

Others in attendance were Mrs. J. 
J. Vineyard, Mrs. Rezabek, Mrs. St. 
John, Miss Vivian Rockwood, Rev. 
and Mrs. Harry Orr, Miss Vera 
Koontz, Miss Anne Hawley, Howard 
Parks, Mr. and Mrs. Kelsey Day, Miss 
Edith Davis, Miss Ernestine Leasure, 
and active members of the F. T. A. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 21, 1953 



Bengals Blast 
Way To Title 



In Own Tourney 

The Tigers blasted their way to 
the Arkansas City Christmas Invi- 
tational basketball tournament 
championship by trouncing an out- 
classed Coffeyville team 70-32 in the 
final game of the tourney on Dec- 
ember 29. On the previous night the 
Bengals had eliminated Independence 
73-46. 

The victory marked the fifth champ- 
ionship the Tigers have won under 
the short reign of Coach Dan Kahler, 
in little over a year. 

As last year's championship team, 
the Tigers showed terrific "bench 
strength." In both tournament games, 
Kahler's second and third five's 
poured it on, after the first five wore 
their opponents down. 

In opening round games on Dec- 
ember 28, Coffeyville advanced to the 
finals by downing a stubborn El Dor- 
ado team 62-52. The Red Ravens were 
in command all the way, but never 
had the game tucked away until the 
final minutes. Pruitt scored 23 noints 
for Coffeyville. Wichers, with 13 
counters, was high man for the 
Grizzlies. 

In the night-cap of the double- 
h"-dpv program, Ark City had little 
difficulty with Independence and 
walked off with an eary 73-46 victory. 

Lafayette Norwood hit for 18 
mints. The Bengals utilized the fast 
break to perfection and controlled 
both backboards. 

The next evening saw Independence 
whip El Dorado 62-55 in the consol- 
ation game and Ark City humbling 
Coffeyville 70-32, to capture the 
championship trophy. 

With Blair and Storey doing most 
of the scoring, the Pirates of Indepen- 
dence came through with their first 
victory of the year over El Dorado. 
The Pirates held a 30-19 halftime 
lead. 

In the title game, the Tigers roared 
to another victory with all 15 players 
hitting the scoring column. It was 
the best performance of the year for 
Ark City. 

Defense played the major role in 
the Bengal win, with Cofrey-il'e scor- 
ing only 12 points in thf>" last half. 
In the second half, Kahler played 
his first five for only 4 minutes. 

Ark City players seeing action in 
the tourney were Burns, Bohannon, 
D. Jackson, Howerton, Reed, Leu, 
Rendulich, Cleaver, Prochaska, Nor- 
wood, Scarth, Elrod, Louderbaek, Neal 
and Seitchick. 



JUCO STANDINGS 

Won-Lost-Pct. 
ARKANSAS CITY 1 1.000 
Dodge City 1 1.000 
Garden City 1 1.000 
Hutchinson 2 1 .667 
EI Dorado 2 .000 
Pratt 2 .000 
o 

El Dorado Grizzlies 
First Victims as 
Bengals Open Season 

The Tigers opened their defense 
of the Western Division champion- 
ship with a rousing 65-44 victory 
over the El Dorado Grizzlies oh Jan- 
uary 8, at the loser's court. 

Opening up fast, the Bengals raced 
to an 11-1 lead in the opening minutes. 
The Grizzlies kept plugging away 
until midway in the third period they 
came within three points of tiein >■ 
the game on a field goal by Wickers. 

At this point the Tigers opened up, 
and with Jim Feed and Lafayette 
Norwood hitting from all angles, the 
Bengals led by 18 points as the fourth 
civ rter started. 

Cofch Dan Kahler played his re- 
serves throughout the final p?rio:'. 
Scores at th° auarters were 1 2-6, 
26-19, and 50-32, in favor of the Ben- 
g Is. 

In gaive ststistics, Ark City m de 
22 out of 59 field goal attempts f r 
a 7 net- cent average. El Dorado 
sank 15 shots in 52 attempts for a 
per 'enrage of 28.6. 

R?ed was high scorer with 17 points 
followed by Norwood With 15 ; and 
Linwood Burns 12. 

The victory was the seventh in 
eight starts for the Tigers this year. 

FWh^rs of Th-ee .Itico Men 
Die During Holidays 

The Christmas holiday's were sad- 
dened for three juco students when 
their fathers passed away during this 
period. 

Ralph Reed, father of Jim Reed; 
and Fred Arnett, Arkansas City, 
father of Duanne and Don Arnett, 
both died as a result of heart attacks. 



c 



ames 



Iola Junior College has forfeited 
two basketball games for using an 
ineligible player, it was learned from 
school authorities from Iola. The two 
grmes were against El Dorado and 
Chanute, both of which resulted in 
Iola victories. 

As a result of the forfeit, Iola drop- 
ped out of the league lead, as the 
g me with Chanute ws an Eastern 
Division conference tilt. 



IKS 



Take to Road 

The Tigers are faced with a cru- 
cial conference game tonight at 
Dodge City, tip-off at 8:30. After a 
day's rest, the Bengals will travel to 
Garden City for another tough league 
encounter. The annual western trip 
is the most trying experience of the 
season for the team. 

Three other games are on the Tiger 
schedule in the next two weeks. In 
all home games, Ark City will meet 
Hutchinson, Jan. 19; Sayre, Jan. 22; 
and Independence, on Jan. 26. 

In tonight's game with Dodge City, 
the Bengals have an excellent oppor- 
tunity to take over first place in the 
Western Divistion standings. Both 
teams are deadlocked along with 
Garden City with 1-0 league records. 
Dodge City remains the only unde- 
feated team in the state and Coach 
Kehler and his boys would like 
nothing better than to knock the 
Conqs off. 

I ast year the Orange and B'ack 
defeated the Ccnqs in a special play- 
off game at Independence to win the 
division championship. 

The Timers returned home on 
January 19 t" meet a stiff test against 
Futchinson. The Dragons are rate 1 a=; 
the most improved team ov^r last 
year and are a contender for title 
honors. 

The 'n-Ts have v- •.-„--„--, ft „' --? 
their eight games this year losing 
only to the Wichita University Frosh 
by 3 points. 



Wichita U Frosh 
Dump Tigers, 63-60 

After leading for three quarters, 
the Tigers lost steam in the final 
10 minutes of play and dropped their 
first game of the season to the Wich- 
ita University Freshmen, f>3-69, at 
the Forum on December 18. 

Despite the loss, Coach Dan Kahler 
was pleased with the team's perfor- 
mance. After falling behind midw;. y 
through the final stanza, the Ben- 
gals came back in the last two min- 
utes to almost win the game. 

Coin of Wichita was the game's 
high scorer, with 24 points. Lafayette 
Norwood led the Tigers with 16. 



Dump Dodv;e -:- Clcbbcr Garden 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME X 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 28, 1954 



No. 9 



osr 



Finally On Her 
Way To ACJC 

After months of negotiating and 
government red tape, Miss Alice Lee, 
of Pusan, Korea, has finally started 
the trip that will bring her to the 
United States and allow her to gain 
her aim to be a student at Juco. 

Alice departed from Pusan on Jan- 
uary 21. She is traveling on the ship 
"Shooting Star", owned by the Ever- 
ett Steamship Company. 

The ship will stop at Yokohama, 
Japan, and Hawaii, each for a couple 
of days, and is scheduled to arrive 
at San Francisco on about February 
4. 

She is planning to arrive in Arkan- 
sas City on about February 10. Alice 
will reside at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. H. J. Clark. 

In her college work, she plans to 
major in sociology. She is also inter- 
ested in French aind music. 

The American Association of Uni- 
versity Women's Ark City Branch is 
responsible for the work involved to 
make it possible for Alice to enter 
school here. 



Editor Is Speaker ?.t 
College Pep Assembly 

Seymour Seitchick, sophomore bas- 
ketball player and editor of Tiger 
Tales, was the speaker at a pre-exam 
pen assembly held January 18. 

Seymour related to the group the 
many amusing incidents the basketball 
tea- 1 had during their four-day trip 
to Dodge City and Garden City, Jan- 
uary 14 through 17. 

The pep band started the pep meet- 
ing rolling by playing the "Tiger 
Rag", and cheers were practiced. 

New Students' Pictures Wanted 

All new students, particularly fresh- 
men, are requested to report to A. E. 
Maag, annual adviser, today or Fri- 
day. The annual staff expects to com- 
plete pictures of college freshmen on 
Monday, and wishes to have all stu- 
dents represented. 



Dean Galle Injured 

In Fall on Icy Walk 

Students who wanted to enroll Jan- 
uary 25 were unable to complete their 
plans because of the absence of Dean 
K. R. Galle. Dean Galle went out into 
the icy weather in search of the morn- 
ing paper Monday morning and 
slipped and fell, cutting his head so 
that several stitches were required 
to close the wound. Enrollment was 
continued on Tuesday. 



Nineteen Course 
Changes Are Made 

Nineteen new classes are being 
offered to juco students for the sec- 
ond semester. 

New subjects for the coming term 
are clothing, child psycholgy, Eur- 
opean history dramatics, geopraphy, 
organic chemistry, botany, public 
school music, business law, children's 
literature, and horticulture. 

Also listed are analytical geometry, 
dairying, physiology, economics, engi- 
neering drawing, mechanical drawing, 
geology, intermediate typing, and 
American history. 

Eleven teachers will handle the 
nineteen courses. This group includes 
Dale Hanson, Howard Park, Allan 
Maag, Don Stark, Dan Kahler, J. 
Kelsey Day, Charles Hinchee, Harold 
Walker, Henrietta Courtright, Carl 
Holman, and Paul M. Johnson. 



Tigers Romp Past Pirates 
In 17th Home Victory 

The Tigers registered their 17th 
consecutive home victory, racing past 
Independence, 63-49, on January 26, 
in a non-conference game. 

Coach Dan Kahler used 18 players, 
after the Tigers broke the game wide 
open with a third quarter rally. 

Players seeing action were Nor- 
wood, Louderback, Cleaver, Burnett, 
Rendulich, Brazle, Reed Seitchick, 
Leu, Dean and Jack Jackson, Frank 
Scarth, Howard Gray, Elrod, and Les- 
lie Dixon. 



BUST THE BUSTERS 



College Council 
Sets Election 
For Feb. 9 



February 9 was set as election day 
at a special meeting of the student 
council and candidates for the presi- 
dency of the council, were also set. 

Harold Spahr and Joe Prochaska 
attended the meeting at invitation of 
the Council, and expressed approval 
of arrangements. Joe Herr, the third 
candidate, was not present. 

Voting polls will open from eight 
to four on election day. A tallying 
committee was appointed by Presi- 
dent Alan Austin, consisting of Don 
Payne, Barbara Circle, and Harry 
Diamond. Each candidate is to have 
one person representing him to help 
count the ballots with this committee. 

Terry Hodkin, Dorellis Brown and 
Jerry Hollembeak were appointed a 
committee to set up the polls, make 
the ballots, and conduct the balloting. 

A proposal of the rules and regu- 
lations for candidates' campaigning, 
made by Harry Diamond, was adopted 
by the council. They are as follows: 

(1) Candidates must refrain from 
defacing public or private pro- 
perty. Walk, street, and wall 
painting is prohibited. 

(2) Candidates are encouraged to 
use posters, but must have per- 
mission from instructors on 
postings in class rooms. 

(3) Fifte3n minutes will be allowed 
for candidates' campaign 
speeches on February 3 in a 
special assembly. 

(4) Candidate badges are permis- 
sible. 

Members of the current history 
class attended the council meeting. 
o — 

After-Game Social Saturday 

An after-game social will be held 
Saturday night following the basket- 
ball game with Garden City. All col- 
lege students are invited. Garden City 
collegians have been invited to be the 
euests of Arkansas City students, 
Barbara Circle, social chairman, said 
Wednesday. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 28, 1954 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Seymour Seitchick 

Reporters Donna Ferguson 

Jean James, Lela Mclrvin, Janie 
Schell, Donna Winton 
PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Roger Bowser 

Compositors Jimmy James, Mar- 

cellus Duckett, Elmo Johnson. 

Linotype Foreman Dennis Stover 

Linotype Operators __ Stover, Bar- 
bara Head, Jimmy James, Frank 
Scarth. 

When this paper is distributed the 
second semester's work should be well 
under way. Probably some students 
made New Years Resolutions to study 
harder the next semester. The major- 
ity of the college students probably 
didn't think about this situation. 

Starting a new semester should 
really mean something. To the sopho- 
more, this is the final work and every- 
one should want to leave a good im- 
pression. The freshman should look 
to the future and make plans. Good 
grades are not ends in themselves, 
but the effort involved can contribute 
to a more satisfactory life. 

In most cases one must to put forth 
only a little extra effort to achieve 
the proper grades. Good grades cer- 
tainly are an asset and one who re- 
ceives above average marks should be 
very proud. 

Studying takes time and concentrat- 
ed effort, but it pays off in the long 
Here are a few studying hints: 
Have a special time to study. 
Following a routine is a go^d 
idea. 

Don't put studying off until the 
last minute or until it's time to 
go to bed. 

Be accurate and very neat. 
Don't just skim over your stud- 
ies because it's not worth it. If 
you're going to do something, 
do it right. 

Study where it's quiet and there 
is good lighting. 
Have the proper equipment at 
your finger tips. 
Try tb establish an interest in 
your subjects. 

Don't try to study too long at 
one time. 

Sometimes it's fun and some- 
limes convenient to study with 
your friends. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPOS 



run. 
1. 




"So I happen to enjoy basketball — What's that to do with the way I grade 
in this class? 



8. 



!). 



Meet Mn,. £d 

Editor's Note: Student Council elec- 
tion will be held Feb. 9, and since 
Joe Prochaska has been interviewed 
previously, candidates Joe Herr and 
Harold Spahr have been interviewed. 
These boys are all candidates for Stu- 
dent Council president. 

Joe Herr was born April 13, 1930. 
He attended Winfield High School. 
Joe is a six-year army veteran and 
was discharged as a sergeant. Joe 
plans to finish school at Kansas State, 
jle is. an electronics engineering 
major. "My standard is my proposed 
platform," says Joe. His platform can 
be read on the bulletin board. 

Harold Spahr was born October 3, 
1935, in Newton. He attended Ar- 
kansas City high school and plans to 
continue his schooling at Wichita 
University. Harold is an aeronautical 
engineering major. Harold says: "I 
have not set down any specific plat- 
form as I do not feet that the presi- 
dent of the student council should 



decide the policies of the student 
council. I believe the council should 
reflect the opinions of the student 
body and live up to the name of stu- 
dent council and really be a council 
for the students. 



Ms&i Mm Ga-£d 

This week's Miss Co-Ed is Jean- 
nie James, freshman from Gueda 
Springs. 

The former Tiger Tales reporter 
is majoring in education, and after 
graduating from juco plans to teach 
in a rural school. Miss James will at- 
tend summer school at Emporia State 
during the summer months. 

Jeannie's birth date is a very 
special date that all Americans will 
always remember — December 7. She 
was born in 1935. 

Jeannie, a brunette, likes juco, and 
member of the F.T.A. and the T.A.C. 
is active in school affairs. She is a 

For recreation, she likes to swim, 
skate and see shows, . 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 28, 1954 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Rose Clifford, 
Dick Leu Reign 
For l2th Night 

Rose Clifford found the bean in 
the cake to entitle her to reign as 
queen over the Twelfth Night supper, 
January 13 in the Cadet Room of the 
Osage Hotel. She chose for her "roi" 
Dick Leu, a freshman from Belle 
Plaine. Both are German students in 
the foreign language department. 

The French club were hosts to the 
other language clubs and former lan- 
guage students. 

Tony Rendulich, president of the 
French club, welcomed the guests. 

The invocation was given in three 
languages, French, German and Span- 
ish, by Velma Campbell, Linwood 
Burns, and Donna Ferguson. 

Then Thelma Cambell related to 
the group the story of the Twelfth 
Night. 

During the course of the reign of 
the "roi" and "reine" various per- 
sons of the group were called on to 
recite something in a foreign lan- 
guage. These included Gerry Bartlett, 
singing "Le Rosaire"; Zoe Frambers, 
singing "Dedication" in German; and 
Barbara Miller "Oh Holy Night," in 
French. All were accompanied by 
Phyllis Boyle at the piano. 

Special guests to the dinner in- 
cluded Supt. and Mrs. Jerry J. Vine- 
yard, Dean and Mrs. K. R. Galle, and 
Gu stave Marter. 

Miss Anne Hawley, language in- 
structor, was in charge of the din- 
ner. Phyllis Boyle planned the enter- 
tainment. Decorating was done by 
Barbara Miller and Evie Miller. Evie 
was also in charge of the invitation 
committee. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



Jerry Lain<?or Is Bride 

Of George Lewis 

Izt Friday Ceremony 

Jerry Laingor, sophomore, and 
George Lewis, freshman, were united 
in marriage Jan. 22 at 7 p.m. in the 
Baptist Church, by Rev. George Dick. 
Christine and Gerald Carrigan, sister 
and brother-in-law of the bride, were 
the couple's only attendants. They are 
now at home at 316 East 5th Avenue. 



College Grade Reports 

College grade reports were sched- 
uled to be delivered Thursday at 11:45. 
Reports will be secured from faculty 
members according to an alphabetized 
schedule posted on the bulletin board. 
Students should not request individual 
reports prior to the announced time. 



by Dick ElibSer 




"Sometimes I think we shouldn't have required courses. 



Done Reeves Named 

Vice President: of 
Future 1 eachers 

New officers were elected at the 
F. T. A. meeting held Jan. 12, 1954 
at the home of Barbara Circle. Named 
were Dona Reeves, vice president; 
Helen Bittle, secretary-treasured; Cal- 
vin Subera, librarian and reporter; 
and Mary Mowder, program chairman. 

A "seal of good standing" for the 
year 1953-54 to be placed on the 
F.T.A. charter, was presented to the 
chapter by Howard Park, sponsor. 

The meeting night was changed to 
the third Thursday of each month. 

A discussion on the "Do's and 
Don'ts of Teaching" was led by Mrs. 
Harry Orr, president of the C.T.A. 
Guests were Miss Grace Belden, Miss 
Pauline Snyder, and Miss Bertha Blo- 
omfield. 

The next meeting will be held at 
the home of Mrs. Evelyn Mikesell. 



Faculty Members Are 
Foods Group Guests 

Six faculty members were guests 
of the junior college foods class at 
a luncheon held January 15 in the 
home economics department. 

The table was set with yellow pot- 
tery on white damask and a center- 
piece of yellow waterlillies was used. 

Purpose of the luncheon was to give 
the members of the class experience 
in cutting up chicken and serving, 
Mrs. Martha Hansen, instructor, ex- 
plained. 

Guests were Miss Henrietta Court- 
right, Mrs. Florence Goforth, Dean 
K. R. Galle, Allan Maag, Charles 
Hinchee, and Paul Johnson. 

Joyce Clark served as hostess. 
o 

Ted Purvis and Emmett Claypool, 
class of '53, were in Ark City on 
leave this week. Ted is bound for 
Fort Lewis, Wash., for assignment to 
Alaska. Emmett is stationed at Fort 
Riley. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 28, 1954 



Leading State 
Juco Quintets 
in Action 



Leading juco teams in the state will 
invade the gymnasium within the next 
two weeks as the Tigers are faced 
with a heavy schedule of five games 
which include four vital conference 
tilts. 

A capacity crowd is expected to be 
on hand for tomorrow's game with 
Dodge City. The Conqs come into town 
with an undefeated record of 10 wins, 
and are currently leading the Western 
Division. 

If Ark City has hopes to re-capture 
the Division crown, this is a "must" 
game. The Bengals go into the fray 
with a record of 11 wins and 2 losses. 
Two weeks ago at Dodge City the 
Conqs bested the Tigers 86-64. 

On Saturday evening Ark City is 
faced with another cruical league en- 
counter, playing host to Garden City. 

The Bronc Busters are tied with 
the Bengals for second place, and 
have ideas of their own about winning 
the Division championship. 

On February 1, the Tigers travel 
to Parsons for a nonconference game, 
and the return home to meet Pratt 
Beavers, February 5. 

A trip to Hutchinson is on tap for 
February 9, with an engagement at 
their new million dollar arena. 

Pratt has not yet played the Tigers 
this season, while Garden City, Hutch- 
inson, and Parsons were defeated by 
the Tigers. 

Ark City defeated Garden 81-66 
there, and Hutchinson 68-56 at home. 
Parsons was also drubbed 71 to 48 on 
the local boards. 



Dodge CUy Minister 
Praises Sportsmanship 
Of Tiger Basketeers 

Coach Dan Kahler and the Tiger 
basketball team received a tribute 
last week when Rev. Gerald I. Gerig, 
a Dodge City Pastor, wrote them a 
letter. 

The Rev. Gerig congratulated the 
team for its wonderful sportsmanship 
shown throughout the entire game. 
He stated: 

"You may have lost the game ac- 
cording to the scoreboard, but I'm 
convinced you won the admiration of 
many fans who were at the game." 



Hutchinson Dragons Are 
Victims, As Tigers 
Move Back up Ladder 

The Tigers took over second place 
in the Western division standing by 
easily walloping the Dragons of 
Hutchinson J. C. 68-56 at the gym- 
nasium on January 19. 

The important conference victory 
put the Bengals only one game be- 
hind Dodge City and gave them a 9-2 
record for the season. 

Early in the second quarter Hutch- 
inson surged ahead 24-23 on a field 
goal bu Schippers. 

Immediately afer that goal, the 
Bengals found the range and pulled 
away to a 40-31 lead at halftime. 

Late in the third period and early 
in the fourth the Orange and Black 
with Lafayette Norwood and Jim 
Reed leading the attack pulled into a 
20 point lead. 

Coach Dan Kahler used 15 players 
in the team's victory. 



Arks Smother 
Sayre, Okla., Team 
After Slow Start 



After a poor first half the Bengals 
roared back in the final 20 minutes of 
play to smother a tall Sayre, Okla- 
homa, Junior College team, 77-43, at 
the gymnasium on January 19. 

The victory was the tenth of the 
year and the fortieth in 47 starts 
since Dan Kahler became head coach 
last year. 

The Tigers led 29-23 at half-time, 
after playing some of the worst ball 
this year. 

At the start of the second half, 
the Tigers were a different ball club. 
Passing, shooting, and defense became 
sharp. 

All 15 players on the squad saw 
action and entered the scoring column. 
Jim Reed and Tony Rendulich tied 
for scoring honors with 12 points 
apiece. 

Ark City hit 23 field goals in 76 
attempts and Sayre made good for 
15 out of 50 tries. 

In the preliminary game, the Tiger 
B's were nosed out by the Atlanta 
town team, 39-38. 



CONK THE CONQS 
BUST THE BUSTERS 





Kansas Juco 


Standings 










Won- 


Lost-Pet. 


Dodge city 
ARKANSAS 


CITY 


4 
3 



1 


1000 

750 


Garden City 

Hutchinson 

Pratt 

El Dorado 




3 

2 





1 
3 
3 
4 


750 
400 
000 
000 



Bengals Split 
On Annual 
Hoodoo Journey 

An 81-66 victory over Garden City 
gave the Tigers an even split for 
their Western division trip to Dodge 
City and Garden on January 14 and 
16. The trip is an annual hoodoo for 
the travelers, whether bound east or 
west. 

At Dodge City the Bengals suffered 
their first conference loss of the year, 
and their second defeat of the sea- 
son, bowing 86 to 64. 

The game was actually close, with 
the Conqs holding a 66-61 lead with 
only five minutes remaining. 

It was easily the best performance 
of the season for Dodge City. In 
racking up their ninth straight victory 
without a loss, the Conqs hit 50 per 
cent of their shots. 

Rex Peterson, who went scoreless 
against Hutchinson a few days prior 
to the Ark City game, tallied 19 
points to lead the Conqs. 

Lafayette Norwood and Tony Ren- 
dulich, with 17 points each, led the 
Tiger scoring. 

The Garden City game was a dif- 
ferent story. The Bengals took an 
early lead and were never headed. 

A big third quarter proved to be 
the major factor in their eighth win 
of the year. Ark City scored 34 points 
while holding the Busters to 7, and 
led 66-44 as the fourth period opened. 

Garden City came back strong in 
the final quarter but couldn't over- 
come the large Tiger lead. 

Coach Dan Kahler used all 13 of his 
touring players in both games. See- 
ing action for the Tigers were La- 
fayette Norwood, J. C. Louderback, 
Linwood Burns, Tony Rendulich, Jim 
Reed, Don Neal, Reece Bohannon, Cy 
Seitchick, Dick Leu, Dean and Jack 
Jackson, "Skip" Cleaver, and Frank 
Scarth. 



Tiger B's Suffer 

First Defeat of Season 

The Tiger B team suffered their 
first defeat of the year on January 
12 when they were defeated by South- 
western College B team 43-42 at the 
winners court in Winfield. 

A frantic half-court shot with only 
one second remaining in the game by 
Faust gave the Buildeis their win. 

Jack Jackson, freshman from Chi- 
locco led the Bengal scoring with a 
total of 14 points. 

CONK THE CONQS 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



VOLUME X 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 

THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1954 No. M> 



New Enrollees 



romise Total 
Near 250 Mark 



Twenty-seven new students have en- 
rolled at Juco for the second sem- 
ester, bringing the total to 235, ac- 
cording to an announcement by K. R. 
Galle, dean. 

Included in this group are ten 
Korean War Veterans, four special 
students from Arkansas City high 
school, two transfers from other 
colleges and two Korean students 
from Seoul. 

"More students are expected to en- 
roll within the next few weeks to 
bring the total over the 250 mark,' 
Dean Galle said. 

Transferring to juco from other 
colleges were Jo Ann Brown, Bethany 
Peneil College, Bethany, Okla., and 
Stanley Floyd, Southwestern College, 
whose home is at Milton. 

Attending here under the Korean 
G.I. Bill are, Donald Branch, A. C; 
Fred Doty, Oklahoma City; Jerry Ki- 
chens, A. C; George Lewis, Miami, 
Okla.; James Lowmaster, South Ha- 
ven; Joe Mavis, A. C; George Sla- 
vin, A. C; William Wabaunsee, Fair- 
fax, Okla; Jack Ward, A. C; and Eu- 
gene Wells, A. C. Ward was a juco 
student when he entered service two 
years ago. 

Still in high school and taking 
courses in college are Rita Baker, 
Barbara Hines, Diane Guyot, and 
Maxine Hentzen. 

Arriving last week from Seoul, Ko- 
rea, were Yung Won Kim and Myung' 
Cho Chyung, better known to col- 
legians as Bob Kim and Joe Chyung. 

Other new students were Wayne 
Atkins, A. C; Rita Clark, Grenola; 
Dale Dozer, Burden; Gertude Estep, 
A. C; Merle G. Hesket, Oxford; Nor- 
ma Leach, A. C; Marjorie Nelson, 
A. C; and William Pudden, A. C. 

Mrs. Myrlee Kleinkauf, a graduate 
of the University of Nebraska, is 
taking post graduate work here. Mrs. 
Kleinkauf has already earned her B.S. 
and M.S., and is taking education 
courses in order to qualify fo* a Kan- 
sas teaching certificate.. 



Four New Reporters Assume 
Duties on News Staff 

Four new reporters have assumed 
the duties of Jean James, Donna Fer- 
guson, Lela Mclrvin, Janie Schell, and 
Donna Winton on the Tiger Tales for 
the second semester. Seymour Seit- 
chick is the only remaining member 
of the first semester staff, and is edi- 
tor for another half year. New re- 
porters are J. C. Goodwin, Jack Hale, 
Ailene McKee, and Buddy Donley. 



Joe Herr Named 
Student Council 



President 



Joe Herr was named president of 
of the Student Council over Joe Pro- 
chaska and Harold Spahr in the spirit- 
edly fought election held February 9. 
Herr received over fifty per cent of 
the vote cast as required in the con- 
stitution, and no run-off election is 
required. 

The first vote was cast by Wilma 
Reece in balloting in which more than 
eighty per cent if the student body 
participated. 

Competition in size, position, and 
originality of posters existed to a 
degree never before displayed, veteran 
faculty members said. 

Each candidate adopted a set of 
colors and early in the campaign the 
two-foot banner in red and blue urg- 
ing that you "Vote for Joe Herr" 
appeared above the entrance, only to 
be topped by "Prosper with Prochas- 
ka" in orange and black. These two 
were soon joined by a blue and yellow 
sign — "Above Par Harold Spahr." 
Soon students saw "Stay on top with 
Prochaska," which was topped with 
"The higher they go the harder they 
fall — Vote for Joe Herr and be on 
the ball." It appeared that the sky was 
the limit, as the Prochaska leaflets 
dropped by plane testified, as well as 
the Herr sign on top of the auditor- 
ium-gymnasium. 

Students who worked as election 
clerks and judges included Catherine 
Weninger, Wilma Reece, Barbara 
Circle, Rose Clifford, Sue Woodard, 



Joe Chyung, 
Bob Kim Here 



rom 



Korea 



The Junior College welcomed its 
first students from the Far East last 
week when two ROK men arrived un- 
expectedly after traveling thousands 
of miles to Arkansas City from Korea. 

Another Korean, Alice Lee, was ex- 
pected to enroll at juco this week and 
a third man, Ham U Jin is expected 
about April 1. 

Both men, Myung-Cho (Joe) 
Chyung, and Yung- Won (Bob) Kim, 
are 19 years old, and are from Seoul. 

Actually both had been in contact 
with Dean K. R. Galle for nearly a 
year, and had announced their desire 
to matriculate here. They had sent 
Dean Galle a letter before Christmas, 
informing him of their trip to the 
States. Apparenly the letter wa3 
lost in the mails. 

Bob and Joe first heard of Arkansas 
City through an unidentified G. I., but 
were not interested at the time, and 
therefore never got his name. 

They have both enrolled in an 
engineering course. Their plans are 
too finish juco and graduate in 
architecture from a four-year institu- 
tion; then return to Korea to help 
build up their war-torn country. 

The new students were graduated 
Seoul High School last spring. Prior 
to thefr departure from Korea, both 
boys had to pass examinations by the 
Ministry of Foreign Affairs, Ministry 
of Education, and the American Con- 
Consulate. 

Asked what they thought of Ark 
City and juco thus far, Joe replied: 

"I like Ark City very fine. My 
country is almost all destroyed, and 
is all so different. I like this school, 
but I wish we had a campus and a 
dormitory." 

"I feel the same as Joe", Bob said, 
"I like Ark City. It's nice and quiet. 
In Korea, their was never an end to 
the bombs and guns." 

They are currently staying at the 
residence of Paul M. Johnson r 

Lela Mclrvin, Dorothy McFarland, 
Curtis Shearer, Helen Wing, and Ter- 
ry Hodkin. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THU RSDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1954 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Seymour Seitchick 

Reporters. _ Buddy Donley, J. C. Good- 
win, Jack Hale, Ailene McKee. 
PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Roger Bowser 

Compositors Jimmy James, Mar- 

cellus Duckett, Bob Watson. 

Linotype Foreman Dennis Stover 

Linotype Operators __ Stover, Bar- 
bara Head, Jimmy James, Frank 
Scarth. 

jUi^e Can &e Beautiful 
^-01 (latUel JbuU 

This is an editoral about us — stu- 
dents, faculty, interested participants 
and unaware passers-by — typical 
American men and women. We know 
:md appreciate our liberties— and our 
confinements. We eagerly take advan- 
tage of every opportunity to grasp 
the knowledge and entertainment ex- 
tended us. One needs only to glance 
through the auditorium doors at as- 
sembly time and note the large at- 
tendance; to attend a basketball game, 
and listen to the roar of the Juco 
pep section, bursting from the gallery; 
to participate in one of the social 
activities and see not as would be 
expected, boys huddled in one group, 
waiting for a girl's blunt invitation 
to dance, and the girls, eagerly 
grouped around the record machine, 
desperately trying to appear active 
so as not to be classed "wall-flower." 
No, at our socials the boys enjoy the 
companionship of their classmates by 
extending their own invitations, 
which, in turn, the girls graciously ac- 
cept. And if one will but witness the 
campaign of the coming election, one 
you cannot help but feel the enthusi- 
asm of competition, the urgency of 
victory, the hushed expectancy of a 
final ballot, not by just a handful of 
students but of every man and woman 
in the Junior College. What a wonder- 
ful example! 

This is an editorial about us.... 
you and me. But are we good ex- 
amples? Are we so busy, our shoulders 
so bowed with study, our minds so 
in-active, that we fail to see what 
could happen to our school if we fail 
to do our part and lose interest in 
the activities around us ? The answer 
is somewhere .... is it in you ? 
Signed 
Donna Harris, Sophomore 



by Dick BibSer 




"I put a desk at each end of my classroom. It confuses heck out of those 
students who always sit on the back row." 



Meet MUd Ca-Cd 

Five feet, six inches, weight un- 
known, red hair, brown eyes — that is 
Joan Brown. 

Joan is a graduate of Arkansas City 
high school with the class of 1953. 
She attended her first semester of 
college at Bethany, Okla., and then 
transferred to Arkansas City. 

Joan says she enjoyes juco and her 
major is speech. She loves movies and 
her favorite actor is Tony Curtis. 
Joan says besides liking juco she loves 
basketball, and her favorite music is 
that of Wayne King. 



Meet Mb, Cd 



Stark, Bossi Graduate 

Jack Stark and Jim Bossi, '51, re- 
ceived their diplomas in the school 
of forestry at Colorado A & M at 
the end of the fall quarter. According 
to D. E. Stark they have made no 
future plans of work until they have 
returned from the service. Jack left 
two weeks ago for the navy. Jim is ex- 
pecting to receive his army call at any 
time.- • * ". 



A lot of students have probably 
noticed that we have some new faces 
around the halls of ACJC this sem- 
ester. One of these new students is 
a guy by the name of Merle Gary 
Haskett (he would rather be called 
Gary). Gary made his first appearance 
in Arkansas City (and in the world) 
on May 27, 1935. 

Some of the vital statistics include 
height of 5 feet, 11 V2 inches; weight 
of 165 pounds; blue eyes, and brown 
hair. Gary says his favorite hobby 
is hunting and fishing. He's strictly 
an outdoor boy. Gary graduated last 
year from Ponca Military Academy. 
He played football all three senior 
high years. His favorite food is the 
old stand by, fried chicken, and his 
favorite drink, coffee. His favorite 
kind of music is Dixieland, and he 
likes Gene Kupra. For his favorite 
actor he likes Rock Hudson and his 
favorite actress. is. Sally- Forrest..* . — 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY11, 1954 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



B 



usmess 



Ed 



Men Prepare 
For Convention 

It's convention bound, at 6 a.m., 
Febuary 15, for the Business Educa- 
tion Club of A. C. J. C. The annual 
state convention at Emporia is ex- 
pected to be the largest of its kind 
ever held in Kansas. 

According to all reports, there will 
be at least 11 contests held during the 
State Business Education Club meet- 
ing this year, February 15 and 16. _ 

Contests which clubs may enter in- 
clude window display, sales demonsta- 
tion, adding machine speed, check 
transcript, filing, nuts and bolts, 
trade mathematics, job application, 
ad planning and lay-out, textiles and 
penmanship. 

Those planning to attend are Fred 
Wolfe, Wayne Thompson, Neale 
Nichols, Jack Hale, J.C. Goodwin, 
Bill Sanders, Lyle Beavers, and Ken- 
neth Childs, Jr. 

R. J. Haggard and C. L. Holman, 
teachers of distributive education and 
trade and industry classes, will spon- 
sor the Arkansas City Club delegates. 



DE Club Plans Social 

To Raise Funds 

For State Convention Trip 

The cake walk and social which had 
been planned by the Distributive 
Education Club for January 27, had 
to be postponed until a later date. A 
new date has not been set. 

This social is being sponsored by 
the club to help raise funds to pay 
expenses of delegates to the state 
business clubs convention, February 
15 and 16, at Emporia. 

The social will consist of a sock hop, 
cake walk, bingo, and a concession 
stand that will have coffee, pop, and 
donuts on sale. Students are asked to 
watch the bulletin board for announce- 
ments of the new date. 



Drive To Be Installed 
Between School Buildings 
For Faculty Parking 

Faculty members of the Junior Col- 
lege have finally solved their parking 
problems. Parking space has been 
made available between the college 
buildings. Members of the staff will 
pay a small rental fee to cover cost 
of gravel. 

Future plans are for a cement drive 
to be built at the west end, Dean K.R. 
Galle said last week. 



Printers Guild Members 
In Annual Blotter Contest 

February 17 will mark an anxious 
day for all the printers who have 
entered the annual Printers Guild 
blotter contest. Any boy taking print- 
ing can express his ideas on the 
subject, "What Printing Does For 
You." Students are put on their own 
and must do all the work themselves. 
All ideas must be original. 

Three commercial printers from bus- 
iness firms downtown pick the best 
blotters. The first place winner will 
receive $5, the second place winner 
will take $3, and the third place con- 
testant $2. Honorable mention will 
be given to students who miss achiev- 
ing 100 grade points by one small de- 
tail in their blotters. 

Last year there were 44 entries. 
This year A. F. Buffo, printing in- 
structor, expects well over last year's 
number. 

Wayne Hayes, then a juco fresh- 
man, won the 1953 contest. 
— — — o- ■ 

Collegians Compete 
In Time's 18th 
Current Affairs Test 

Junior College students may again 
compete in the eighteenth annual 
Current Affairs Contest, February 11 
and 12. Time Magazine sponsors the 
event. 

Since reports must be sumitted 
February 15, all would-be contestants 
must take the test today or Friday. 

As in past years, the test is a stiff 
set of questions on current affairs, 
covering every phase of world news 
and getting down to important details 
underlying the headlines. 

If as many as 25 freshman and 25 
sophomores take the test, prizes will 
be offered by Time to the winners in 
each class. The awards include; Holy 
Bible; Life's Picture History of West- 
ern Man, Hammond's Atlas, American 
Dictionary, Columbia Encyclopedia, 
World Globe.or an inscribed bronze 
medal. 

Interested individuals may take the 
test in room 109 any time today or 
tomorrow. 



Thirteen junior college students 
celebrate their birthdays in February. 
They include: Donald Peters, Feb. 1; 
Gerald Mullet and Donna Harris, Feb. 
2; Robert Hill, Feb. 3; Louise Reeves, 
Feb. 5; Gene Trenary, Feb. 7; Rose 
Clifford, Feb. 12; Fred Wilson, Feb. 
16; Jerry Barker, Feb. 20; Frank 
Scarth, Feb. 22; Phyllis Boyle, Feb. 
25; Barbara Miller, Feb. 26; and Cecil 
McGbugh, Feb. 28. 



Juco Carpentry 
Class Shows 
Building Progress 

The carpentry class under the di- 
rection of L. A. Chaplin is well on it's 
way to completion of a house which 
is being built on the lot north of the 
juco. Construction is about one-fourth 
done, Mr. Chaplin said last week. 

The house is being built so that 
an addition may be made if desired. 
The house will have four rooms and a 
bath, the living room 11x19, dinette 
8x11, kitchen 12x12, bathroom 6x6, 
and the bedroom 11x19. It will have 
one triple picture window in front 
and five smaller windows, which, it 
is believed to give the house excellent 
lighting. 

For the roof a mottled gray compos- 
ition shingle has been chosen. Out- 
side walls will be given a primer coat 
only, so the house may be painted as 
desired. 

Completion time on the house is 
indefinite, Mr. Chaplin stated, since 
that depends on the weather and the 
size of the class. It may or may not 
be finished this semester. When com- 
plete the building will be sold at auc- 
tion. 



Old Grads Return to College 
Halls While on Leave 

Several former students have re- 
cently visited college halls between 
university semesters or while on leave 
from army duty. 

Jerry David, '53, was down from 
Southwestern. Charles Heffner, a 
freshman in 1951-52, was here from 
Oklahoma University. Ted Purvis '53 
was here on leave from the army. 
Dick Reinking, '54, has finished his 
basic training, and has been on leave 
for the past two weeks. He returns 
to Fort Riley Monday. 



First Shipment of Annual 
Pics To Be Sent Soon 

The first shipment of materials for 
the Tiger Rag, junior college annual, 
will be sent to the Oklahoma City 
Semco Color Press some time this 
month, A. E. Maag stated last week. 

Group pictures are now being taken 
and sophomore pictures will be taken 
some time in the latter part of Feb- 
ruary. 



Conleys Visit College 

Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Conley, both 
1943 graduates, visited in Arkansas 
City January 13 to 17. Mrs. Conley 
is the former Virginia Taylor. Wayne 
is district superintendent for Natural 
Gas "Pipeline Company of America 
in a 400-mile territory. He is stationed 
at Minneola, Kans. He is a mechanical 
engineer, 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALKS 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 11, 1954 



Five Scheduled 
Tilts Left for 
Tiger Cagers 

Only five more games remain on 
the Tiger schedule before the regional 
tournament begins at the gymnasium 
on March 3. 

Four of these games will be played 
in the next two weeks. Tomorrow 
night in Winfield, the Bengals meet 
the Johnnies of St. John's College. 
The game will be played at the South- 
western College field house. 

Earlier in the season, Ark City 
rocked St. John's to the tune of 91-52 
at the gymnasium. 

On February 16, Dan Kahler takes 
his boys to Independence, where the 
Tigers will try to make it three in a 
row over the Pirates. 

The Bengals will then return to 
their home premises to battle the El 
Dorado Grizzlies on February 19, in 
an important conference tilt. Local 
fans will get a chance to see the 
Coffeyville Red Ravens in a non-con- 
ference game on February 23. 

The Orange and Black go into to- 
morrow's game with St. John's with 
a nine-game winning streak and a 
season's record of 16 wins and 2 los- 
ses. The team is still tied with Dodge 
City for the leadership of the Western 
Division, with a league record of 7-1. 

Lettermen playing their final home 
scheduled game for Ark City on Feb- 
ruary 23 include Lafayette Norwood, 
J.C. Louderback, Linwood Bnrns, Jim 
Reed, Reece Bohannon, Frank Scarth, 
Wayne Thompson, and Cy Seitchick. 



Arks Stop Beaver 
Attack, Win 79-49 

The Bengals surged to their eighth 
consecutive victory and their 15th of 
the season by humbling Pratt, 79 to 
49, in a conference game at the gym- 
nasium on February 5. 

The high-scoring Beaver five had a 
75-point average going into the game, 
but a tight man-to-man defense by the 
Tigers forced Pratt to shoot a major- 
ity of their shots from outside. 

Scores at the quarters were 21-11, 
43-31, and 65-36. 

Ark City made 31 out of 79 shots 
while Pratt hit 18 for 62. 

This game also established a record 
of 20 successive wins for Ark City on 
the local boards. The last home defeat 
was on Jan. 10, 1953 at the hands of 
El Dorado. 



Bengals Slaughter 
Blue Dragous, 78-44 

Returning to the scene of the na- 
tional playoffs, the Tigers blasted 
the Hutchinson Blue Dragons 79-44 
in a Western Division conference 
game on February 9. 

The Bengals ran their victory string 
to 9 in a row in winning their 16th 
game in 18 outings. 

Wasting no time, the Tigers star- 
ted their barrage early, and continued 
the pace throughout the game. They 
led 22-8 at the quarter. 

Coach Dan Kahler played all 14 
squad members who made the trip. 
Lafayette Noi'wood was the game's 
high scorer, dumping in 14 points. 

The Bengals were without the ser- 
vices of Reece Bohannon, who injured 
his knee during the Pratt game. 



Tigers Rack Up 
Parsons for 14th 
Victory of Season 

The Tigers chalked up victory 
number 14 with a 76-60 decision over 
Parsons in a non-conference game on 
the loser's court on February 1. 

Once again it was a third quarter 
rally that sparked the Bengals to 
their win. Parsons led 20-16 at the 
end of the first quarter and 35-34 
early in the third. 

Scoring for Ark City was evenly 
divided among eight players. Linwood 
Burns had 11, Jim Reed caged 13, 
Tony Rendulich potted 7, Lafayette 
Norwood 9, J. C. Louderback 7, Cy 
Seitchick 9, Skip Cleaver 8, and 
Reece Bohannon 12. 

"Little Norman" Stephens, 5' 6" 
Parsons player, was high scorer for 
the Cardinals, with 20. 



Political Rally in Assembly 

An old fashioned political rally was 
held in the juco auditorium February 
3, as students prepared to vote for 
the president of the student council. 
Candidates Joe Herr, Harold Spahr, 
and Joe Prochaska, each gave cam- 
speeches. 

A swing band was on hand to add to 
the entertainment. 

Harry Diamond acted as master of 
ceremonies and Seymour Seitchick in- 
troduced the candidates. 



Adult Night Classes Begin 

Forty-six persons enrolled February 
3 for the night school sessions, which 
will again be held this semester. Three 
classes, and possibly four, are on the 
schedule. The three are millinery, 



Arks Revenge 
Loss To Dodge, 
Bust Busters 



Playing before capacity crowds at 
the gymnasium, the Tigers stretched 
their home victory streak to 19, with 
triumphs over Dodge City and Gar- 
den City on January 29 and 30. 

By whipping Dodge, the Bengals 
threw the Western Division into a 
two-way tie for the conference leader- 
ship. For the Conqs, it was their first 
defeat of the season after ten straight 
wins. 

The next evening saw the Tigers 
romp to an 80-52 win over the Bronc 
Busters of Garden City. 

The Tigers had to come from be- 
hind with a third quarter rally to 
defeat Dodge City, 77-61, in a roar- 
ing battle. The Conqs held a 34 to 33 
lead at half-time, and led 39-35 early 
in the third stanza. 

The Bengals scored 27 points in 
the third period and hit a phenomenal 
75 per cent of their shots. 

Linwood Burns, with 22 points and 
Jim Reed, with 21, led the scoring 
for Ark City. Faurot and Fitzgerald, 
with 17 and 16, were high for Dodge 
City. 

In the Garden City contest, the 
Orange and Black raced to a 6-0 lead 
in the opening seconds and were never 
headed. 

Scores at the quarters were 20-12, 
36-23, 62-33, and 80-52. 

In an effort to slow the Tigers 
down, the Busters used a pressing 
zone defense, but it didn't help, as 
the Bengals scored almost at will. 

Burns, with 14 points, followed by 
Rendulich and Seitchick, with 13 each, 
were high for Ark City. Dater tallied 
12 for Garden. 

The Tiger "B" team scored two 
more wins in preliminary games dur- 
ing the two nights. 

The first night, Bunt Speer's B team 
gained revenge on the Southwestern 
B's 56-42. Joe Prochaska and Dick 
Leu, with 14 and 13 points, led the 
attack. 

The next evening, a negro team 
from Winfield was handed a 51-47 
set- back. "Shakey" Elrod fired in 12 
counters for Ark City. 

taught by Mrs. Valda Johnson; cloth- 
ing, Mrs. Nellie Junneman, and blue 
print reading, with no teacher yet 
assigned. 

Classes will probably be held as 
last semester, on Monday and Tuesday 
evenings from 7 until 9. 

In order to enroll in night school 
one must be over 16, and not enrolled 
in any day school. 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



volume x 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 

THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1954 No. If 



New SC Prexie Welcomes Korean Trio 




Joe Herr, right, newly elected Student Council president, extends the 
offical student welcome to three new ACJC students, Joe Chyung, Alice 
Lee, and Bob Kim, who have recently arrived from Korea. 



After 17 days of riding on a ship 
whose motion disturbed her internally, 
ACJC's third Korean student, Miss 
Alice Lee, arrived in Arkansas City 
February 10. Miss Edna Wheatley, 
representing- her AAUW sponsors, 
met Alice at the Wichita Airport on 
the last leg of her long journey to 
America. 

It had been pre-arranged for Alice 
to stay with the H. J. Clark family. 
Alice likes Ark City fine because it 
is so "quiet and clean." "Seoul was 
never this quiet," Alice told a Tiger 
Tales reporter. 

When Alice graduated from Seoul 
Hiijh School she was the second high- 
est student in her class, but ACJC is 
very different from school in Korea, 
and Alice thinks it is very hard to ad- 
just to life here at juco. 

One of the biggest problems for a 



foreign student to overcome is the 
teachers' rapid speaking, she says. 
Reading is very difficult, because when 
she runs into a word that has not been 
a part of her vocabulary she often 
has to look up the word in the dic- 
tionary, and then look up the defini- 
tion of other unknown words to find 
out what the explanation means. 

Though people of Far Eastern na- 
tions eat much rice, it is not the sole 
diet item for Miss Lee. She likes it, 
but like the good sport she is, she 
samples everything set in front of her. 

Now that there are three Korean 
students enrolled in Arkansas City 
Junior College, the two boys, Joe Ch- 
yung and Bob Kim, are trying to talk 
Alice into preparing a Korean meal 
foi - them. She is not sure she can, be- 
cause at home her mother did all the 
cooking:. 



College Is Host 
To Regional 
Tournament 



All the chips will be at stake when 
the top eight juco cage teams in the 
state invade the auditorium on March 
3-4-5- and 6 to battle for the State 
and regional championships, and the 
right to represent Kansas in the Na- 
tional tournament at Hutchinson later 
in the month. 

This is the first time Arkansas 
City has hosted the regional tourney, 
and capacity crowds are expected to 
jam the gymnasium every night. 

At the time of this writing, four 
teams have already qualified for tour- 
ney berths. They are Arkansas City, 
Dodge City, Coffeyville, and Parsons. 

Other teams that may win spots are 
Hutchinson, Garden City, Indepen- 
dence, Iola, Fort Scott, Chanute, and 
St. John's. 

Programs for the regional tourna- 
ment this year are being sponsored by 
the college D-E club. The programs 
this year will have the team pictures 
as well as names and numbers. Adver- 
tising space in the programs was sold 
to Ark City merchants to help pay 
for the programs. 

Price for the programs will be 10 or 
15 cents, members said last week. 

The squad for Arkansas City will 
include Lafayette Norwood, Linwood 
Burns, Jim Reed, Tony Rendulich, Cy 
Seitchick, J. C. Louderback, Reece 
Bohannon, Skip Cleaver, Frank Scarth 
and Dick Leu. 

Each night two games will be 
played. The game will get underway 
at 7:30 and the night-cap at 9:00. 

The championship finals will b< 
played on Saturday evening, March 
0, at 9:00 p.m. 

Special prices have been set for 
students for the regional games. Stu 
dents can see all eight games on foil 
nights for $2, as a result of an appea 
made by Joe Herr, Student Council 
president. 

Juco students desiring to see only 
one game or buy individual tickets 
must pay 75 cents each night. 

Student tickets are now on sale 
at the Junior College. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1954 



Tiger Tales faca @&<zttvda% . 



by Cy 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Seymour Seitchick 

Reporters- -Buddv Donley, J. C. Good- 
win, Jack Hale, Ailene McKee. 
PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager _. Roger Bowser 

Compositors Jimmy James, Mar- 

cellus Duckett, Bob Watson. 

Linotype Foreman Dennis Stover 

Linotype Operators __ Stover, Bar- 
bara Head, Jimmy James, Frank 
Scarth. 



Maif lie WoMetted 

A more crucial parking problem 
for students will arise when Third 
Street becomes a one-way street, un- 
der present plans of the City Com- 
mission. 

Due to the congested traffic around 
the three schools, there will be only 
north-bound traffic on Third Street. 
Having only south-bound traffic on 
Second Street will provide one-way 
travel completely around the schools. 

One-way streets are excellent safety 
precautions, but what are the stu- 
dents going to do who drive cars 
to college classes, along with the stu- 
dents who drive to senior high and 
junior high school. 

College teachers are in the process 
of achieving a private parking lot for 
themselves. The space between the 
college and the shops is being leveled 
to accomodate the faculty cars. This 
will release approximately seventeen 
parking spaces, but this is only a drop 
in the bucket compared to what is 
really needed! With Third Street one- 
way there will be parking on one side 
of 'the street only. This takes away 
about 15 spaces. 

On Washington Avenue there will 
be parallel parking on the south side 
only. This may be a very wise move 
because the street is very, very nar- 
row, and it looks like parallel parking 
would provide better safety conditions. 
There is barely enough room for two 
cars to pass each other. But still, 
parking spaces will be lost. 

When parking conditions get to the 
point that student drivers have to 
park in yards of people who "neigh- 
bor" the school, in alleys, and on the 
sidewalk spaces, there must be some- 
thing done. Many students and some 
faculty members have received traffic 
tickets for blocking sidewalks and 
the allev behind the auditorum. With 



Currently the number one rage 
among the girls in Ark City is Reece 
Bohannon, better known to his fans 

as "The Shiek" Tony Rendulich's 

new name, Sledge Hammer( not re- 
lated to Mike) Twenty-six juco 

students recently had lots of fun at 
a dance party at the Flamingo Club, 
the gals being hostesses. 

Cecil Hawkins, last year's Student 
Council president, has been graduated 
from Naval Air Force Cadet School, 
and hopes he will soon be a Navy 
pilot Another former juco student, 



Second and Third Streets being one 
way, why can't there be parking on 
both sides of these streets ? 

This would improve the conditions 
greatly. After all, we are sharing 
these two streets with two other 
schools, and there just is not enough 
room. Will the problem become better 
or worse with the new change ? 



Donna Hill is a member of the staff 
of the Emporia State Teachers Col- 
lege newspaper, The Bulletin. 

Ray Potter still averaging 20 points 
per game at Southwestern College- _ 
-_Dan Kahler's father, Art Kahler, 
recovering from serious operation in 

Winfield hospital Tickets going 

fast for regional play-offs Fred 

Howerton enlists in Marines Cal 

Subera making big hit with his sixth 
grade students (practice teaching 
course) Bill Austin and Dick Rein- 
king recently home on furlough; Aus- 
tin left Tuesday for the Philippines 

Lin Burns is now being called 

"Jackie Jr.", for his Papa. 

Bob Kim hastens to reassure juco- 
eds that his gold ring is NOT a 
wedding ring, and that his status 
is that of a free and unattached 
male ready for any interesting en- 
counters the ring was a present 

from an old friend of his father's, 
and Korean ring-finger etiquette dif- 
fers slightly from that of the USA 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



by Dkk Beb3e§* 




"Somebody has been noising it around that I'm going steady with Carl- 
This makes the third Fratpin I've had to give back this week. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1954 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 'i 



D-E Clubmen 
Nab Biq Share 
Of State Awards 

The Distributive Education Club of 
ACJC got off to an early start Feb. 
15 at the sixth annual State Conven- 
tion of the Business Education Clubs 
of Kansas, at Emporia, when members 
grabbed five ftrst places, two seconds, 
•and two thirds in convention contests. 

First in tVindow Display went to a 
team composed of Jack Hale, J. C. 
Goodwin, and Gene Fitzgerald. Indi- 
vidal first, second, and third place 
ribbons went to Fitzgerald, Hale, and 
Goodwin, respectively. 

The same trio won first as a team 
in Sales Demonstration. In a sorting 
and manipulating contest, "Nuts and 
Bolts", first place was claimed by Ken- 
neth Childs, Jr., and second by Lyle 
Beavers. A Trade Mathematics first 
also went to Childs and second to Lyle 
Beavers. A Sales Mathematics second 
was won by Gene Fitzgerald. 

Eighteen clubs were represented at 
the convention and about 250 were 
present. Delegates attended a banquet 
at the Broadview Hotel and a dance 
at the Student Union Building. 

Voting for organization officers was 
conducted by means of a plan based 
upon the national presidential elec- 
tion system, and Arkansas City dele- 
gates were impressed by the method 
of seating the 114 voting delegates. 



Tigerama Set for 
April 23; College 
Play Shows May 14 

School dates for spring activities 
have been officially announced, for 
the Tigerama, college play and Easter 
vacation, following a scheduling ses- 
sion by faculty members involved. 

Juco students will turn away from 
their studies for a brief Easter holi- 
day from April 16 to 19. On April 
23, juco will hold its big school social 
of the year, the Tigerama. 

The dance will be held in the juco 
building. In charge of the dance will 
be the social committee and the Stu- 
dent Council. Herb Jimmerson's band 
has been employed. 

Dan Kahler, head of dramatics, will 
direct the college play to be held on 
May 14 at the junior high school 
auditorium. 



Bash the Beavers 



Palmer, Head Cop 
Blotter Contest Prizes 

Warren Palmer, high school senior, 
and Barbara Head, juco freshman, 
were notifed February 18, that they 
had placed first and second in the fifth 
annual Printers Guild Blotter Contest. 
Palmer also placed third. 

This is the first time in the history 
of the contest for one student to win 
two places, A. F. Buffo, printing 
instructor, said Thursday. There were 
nine honorable mentions, one of which 
went to a college sophomore, Bob 
Watson. 

The blotters this year were more 
colorful than ever before, Buffo said. 
All of the students struck out on their 
own and used their ideas without any 
help from the instructor. The winning 
blotter was judged as almost perfect. 

The first place winner received five 
dollars, second three dollars and third 
place two dollars along with gold 
certificates. The honorable mention 
entries received certificates also. 

Charles Coffelt of the Traveler, 
Virgil England of Chilocco Printing 
Department, and Kenneth Rhodes of 
Gilliland's Printing Company judged 
the 45 blotters. 



Soph Pictures 
Must Be Made 
This Week 

Sophomores who have not had their 
pictures taken for the Tiger Rag are 
urged to do so at once by A. E. Maag, 
sponsor. This is the final week. 

The first shipment of 22 pages of 
the Tiger Rag was sent off Feb. 10. 
Mr. Maag stated that the annual was 
"pretty well along" and he expects the 
staff to have the annual in the hands 
of the printers by March 20. 

Those who have not purchased an 
annual may still do so by paying $1.25 
down, as there will be a few extra 
copies. When completed the annual 
will sell for $2.50. 

Former Student Dies 
In Naval Air Crash 

Edward M. Crane, a 1950-51 juco 
student, was killed in an airplane 
crash while attempting to land in 
Corpus Christi, Tex., Jan. 20. 

Crane was attending the Naval Air 
Cadet school when the accident oc- 
curred. He was a graduate of Chilocco. 

— * — o *- 

Campbell Sisters' Father Dies 
L. K. Campbell, father of Velma 
and Thelma Campbell, sophomores, 
died unexpectedly February 4, at the 
Veteran's Hospital at Wichita. Inter- 
ment was at NeWkirk, Okla: 



New President 
Inaugurated In 
Special Assembly 

Joe Herr, new Student Council pres- 
ident, was inaugurated in a special 
assembly Feb. 17 as the student body 
participated for the first time in cer- 
emonies of this sort. 

Alan Austin, retiring president, 
presided at the inaugural. The new 
president was escorted to the platform 
by Harold Sphar and Joe Prochaska, 
his opponents in the recent campaign. 

The oath of office was adminis- 
tered by Donna, Harris, secretary of 
the Student Council. 

Herr acknowledged assistance re- 
ceived by him during his campaign, 
and urged that students voice their 
interests to the members of the Coun- 
cil. 

In bowing out, Austin thanked the 
Council and the student body for their 
cooperation during his term. 

Coffee and donuts were served to 
students attending the inauguaration 
by a student group under the dir- 
ection of Dorellis Brown. 



C. W. Roe, Back in 
Texas, Yearns for 
Dear Old Kansas 

C. W. Roe, Jr., now going to school 
in the Great State of Texas, writes 
that the students in Pan-American 
College, where he is now enrolled, are 
busy just like the students in ACJC. 

In just the short time he has been 
back in Texas, C. W. has learned the 
constitution for governing his huge 
state is the longest but most out- 
dated document of all the states, and 
has 113 amendments. Last but not 
least, C. W. says that he really misses 
the old school and that he can now 
really appreciate it. Enclosed in his 
letter were two pictures he had taken 
for the annual. 

Pan-American, at Edinburgh Tex., 
is near Roe's home at Mercedes, and 
boasts an international student body. 



Juco Couple Announces Plans 
To He Married This Summer 

Shirley Gregory, freshman from 
Dexter, and Robert Lindly, sophomor. 
from Arkansas City, have announce,! 
their engagement during the past 
week. 

Miss Gregory, 18, and Mr. Lindly, 
24, plan to.be married this summer. 

o : — 

Bash Ihe Beavers 

Pulverize Pratt 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 25, 1954 



Pratt Beavers 
Could Smash 
Bengal Hopes 

The Western Division championship 
may hang in the balance when the 
Ark City Tigers travel to Pratt to- 
morrow evening to play the Beavers 
in a vital conference tilt. 

Going into the game, the Bengals 
are tied with Dodge City for first 
place with a league mark of 8-1, The 
Conqs have one remaining league 
game with Garden City, at Garden. 

The Tiger-Pratt game will mark 
the end of the regular schedule of the 
1953-54 basketball season and a Ben- 
gal win will give "Kahler's Boys" a 
■> record of 20 wins and 3 losses. 

Pratt, always a tough opponent on 
the home floor, will be gunning for 
the Tigers, especially since Ark City 
trounced them earlier in the season. 

With Reece Bohannon back in shape 
after a serious knee injury the Ben- 
gals should be in top physical condi- 
tion for the game and for the fourth- 
coming regional tournament beginning 
on March 3. 



Grizzlies Are Game 
But Tigers Just 
Too Much Team 

In the final home conference game 
of the season, the Tigers whipped the 
El Dorado Grizzlies 65-53, to remain 
in a tie for first place in the Western 
division standings with Dodge City. 

With Jim Frary hitting at a 25- 
point clip on hook shots, the Grizzlies 
led in the early moments of the game 
and at one time held a six-point ad- 
vantage in the opening period, but 
a Bengal rally put the Tigers five 
points in front as the quarter ended. 

Ark City led at the quarters by 
scores of 20-15, 33-27, and 50-38, and 
midway in the third quarter pulled 
into a 17-point lead. 

Jim Reed was high scorer with 
15 points. He was followed by Tony 
Rndulich and Reece Bohannon, 12; 
and Linwood Burns, 10. 

Other Ark City scorer were Lafay- 
ette Norwood, 6; Cy Seitchick, 5; J. 
C. Louderback, 2; Skip Cleaver, 1; 
and Dick Leu, 2. Fifteen Arks saw 
action. 

In the preliminary game, the Tiger 
"B" squad marched to a 59-49 decision 
over Grainola. Jack Jackson and Sha- 
key Elrod, with 12 and 11, were high 
scorers. 



Royal Scots Promise 
Music, Laughter, Color 
In March 1 Assembly 

Laughter, music, colorful costumes, 
plus showmanship and sheer zest for 
performance will be offered at 9:55 
a.m. March 1, when the quintet 
known as the "Royal Scots" will 
appear in an assembly at the junior 
college auditorium. 

The group is noted for its nostalgic- 
ally beautiful folk songs and sparkling 
novelties. 

The group has played successfully 
on television, ni^ht clubs and summer 
theatre engagements. Each member of 
the emsemble has at one time or an- 
other been an instrumentalist along 
with other versatile talents. 



Shearhart Wins Chemistry 
Prize for First Semester 

Curtis Shearhart, freshman from 
Winfield, has won the award for the 
student making the most progress in 
beginning chemistry during the fall 
semester. 

Shearhart was awarded the "Chem- 
istry and Physics Handbook" in an 
assembly last week. The presentation 
was made by Dan Stark. 

o — — 

Hob Lindly, Sam Carson 
Win Current Affa'rs Test 

Sum Carson and Bob Lindly took 
first place honors in the 18th annual 
Time Magazine current affairs test, 
held last week. 

Carson was top freshman, with a 
score of 80, and Lindly with a score 
of 77 was high for the sophomores. 

Both men will receive an award 
in a school assembly later in the sem- 
ester. 

Lindly also won the freshman prize 
in 1953, and is the second double 
winner in school history. 

Evelyn Mikesell Hostess 
To Future Teachers 

The F. T. A. held its February meet- 
ing at the home of Mrs. Evelyn Mike- 
sell on Feb. 18. 

After the regular procedure of the 
session, the group heard reports of 
practice teachers by Mrs. Mikesell, 
Barbara Circle, Calvin Subera, Duane 
Anstine, and Helen Bittle. 

Miss Clara Bell and Miss Ella 
Christenson entertained the group 
with slides and discussion on Korean 
culture and education. 



Citrsons Win 4 of 5 

John and Sam Carson, Ark City de- 
haters, were victorious in four of five 
rounds of a tourney involving 32 
teams representing 19 colleges in Mis- 
souri, Kansas, Oklahoma, Arkansas, 
and Nebraska, February 5 and 6, at 
Pittsburg State Teachers College. 



Bucs Sink Arks 
In Red Hot 
Shooting 'Affray 

The juco Tigers were handed a 66- 
60 defeat at the hands of Indepen- 
dence in a non-conference game at 
Idependence. 

The defeat snapped a Tiger 11-game 
winning streak, apnd rr^rketd their 
third loss in 20 garnet. 

The Pirates, playin^ ~» ispired baL 
got off to an early Jeftl and were 
never headed. The Bengais came with- 
in one point on several occasions, but 
never quite made it. 

Independence led at the quarters by 
scores of 25-17, 36-33, and 53-43. 

The Buc's six-foot, five-inch center, 
Verly Anderson, led the Pirate attack 
with 19 points, mostly on hook shots 
in the first half. 



Eagles Fly Low, 
Tigers Nip Feathers 

The Tigers brought home a 77-51 
victory, Feb. 12, from Winfield's 
Stewart Field House at the expense of 
the St. John's Eagles. The Eagles did- 
n't get the chance to do much high 
flying as Coach Dan Kahler threw up 
a pressing defense that caused the 
host team to make many errors and 
afforded them few good shots at the 
bucket. 

Lin Burns led the Tigers' defensive 
forces, putting the cuffs on Jumping 
Joe Hauser, Eagle scoring ace, and 
held him to a meager five points for 
the three quarters he dogged him. 
Hauser scored seven more in the final 
quarter against reserves to take Eagle 
scoring honors with 12 points. 

Burns and Jim Reed, with 15 each, 
led the Tiger scoring. 



Air Force Team Hsre 

"If you are single, a high school 
graduate betwen the ages of 19 and 
26 J 2, in good physical and mental 
health, and of high moral tanding, 
you are wanted by the United States 
Aviation Cadets," Captain F. W. Ger- 
ber Jr. of the Air Force stated today. 

Captain Gerber and his Aviation 
Cadet Selection Team will be at 
ACJC, in the clubrooms, on March 
8 and 9 for more explanation. 

All eligible students who intend to 
take the Selective Service College 
Qualification test in 1954 should file 
application at once. Dean K. R. Galle 
announced today that the tests will 
again be given at the Arkansas City 
Junior College on April 22. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME X ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 11, 1954 



No, 11 



Circle Directs 
Plans For 
24th Tigerama 

Plans for the 24th annual Tigerama, 
to be held April 23, Arkansas City's 
spring formal at which seniors from 
neighboring high schools are honor 
guests, are "in process", and final de- 
cisions on the theme will be made 
within the week, Barbara Circle, soc- 
ial chairman, announced today. 

Donna Harris is in charge of invi- 
tations, which will be sent to about 
25 high school senior classes in the 
area. Ten classes sent representatives 
to the 1953 affair, and nearly twice 
that number are expected to be rep- 
resented in 1954, Donna said. 

Established the mid-20's the Tiger- 
ama has come to be the most impor- 
tant event of the college social sea- 
son, with potential students, alumni, 
and the current student body com- 
bining in a gala evening of dancing 
and games. Alumni are, as usual, ex- 
pected to attend in considerable num- 
bers. 

The party will be held on the main 
floor and in the clubroom, with tours 
of the remainder of the new school 
plant for interested alumni and pro- 
spective students. Herb Jimmerson's 
band will play for dancing in the as- 
sembly room. Refreshments will be 
served in a main-floor room, and ping- 
pong, pool, and other games will pro- 
vide entertainment in the recreation 
room in the basement. 

Miss Henrietta Courtright is fac- 
ulty sponsor of the Student Council's 
social committee, in charge of the 
event. 



Club Discusses Convention; 
Plan To Send Delegates 

D-E Club members met Monday 
during noon hour for discussion of the 
National Convention which will be held 
some time in April at San Antonio, 
to which some Ark City delegates will 
go. 

Refreshments of coffee and donuts 
were prepared by Grace Ramirez. 



VICTORY DAY MONDAY 
Arkansas City will celebrate next 
Monday, honoring the cage team 
which won State and Regional cham- 
pionships last week, the Student Coun- 
cil decided at a special meeting Wed- 
nesday. An assembly at 8:45, a parade 
at 9:45, and a party in the evening 
will give the holiday the same pattern 
as last year's celebration. 

o 

JUCO FOOTBALL COACH NAMED 
Tommy Steigleder, coach at Bris- 
tow, Okla., high school, was named 
Wednesday as the new juco football 
coach, succeeding W. G. "Bunt" Speer, 
who resigned last fall. Steigleder, as 
quarterback for the Cameron Aggies 
and Central State teams, compiled 
record-breaking yardage gains in his 
playing days. He is a candidate for 
the masters degree at Western State 
College, Gunnison, Colo. 

o 

Juco Regional Nets 
$3,367 After Taxes 

That the Region VI basketball 
tournament was a financial as well 
as a sports success was revdaled 
Tuesday in the official report of A. L. 
Curry, tournameht manager. Total 
receipts were $3,367.57 after state and 
federal taxes. 

The breakdown reveals that a total 
of $884.40 was paid to the seven visit- 
ing teams, plus a bonus of $136.40 
each. Arkansas City recieved $500 to 
pay expenses of the team to the na- 
tional tourney, and $505.16 to the 
local school to cover tourney expense. 
Officials, trophies, and region official's 
expense totaled $523.20. The Chamber 
of Commerce, as sponsoring agency, 
received no share of the proceeds. 
o 

Carsons Enter Tourney 
At St. John's College 

John and Sam Carson will enter 
the 22nd annual forensic tourney at 
St. John's College, March 12 and 13. 
They will debate three rounds Fri- 
day, and if two are won, two in the 
finals Saturday. This is the first time 
in many years that debate is the only 
field entered. 

Coming forensic events include the 
6th Annual Spring Speech Festival 
for Kansas public junior colleges at 
El Dorado, March 26 and 27. 



Bengals 'Eat 
Peaches' at 
Hutchinson 



Peach fuzz and stones fairly flew 
as a hustling Tiger team blasted 
Brewton-Parker's Barons of Mt.Ver- 
non, Ga., from the championship 
bracket in the national junior college 
tourney at Hutchinson, Tuesday night, 
70 to 54. 

After bang-up first quarter which 
saw the Baron's early lead erased by 
three quick baskets by Tony Rendu- 
lich, and then the score knotted six 
times, the Bengals gradually pulled 
away, and shot to a 10-point ad- 
vantage at the half, 37 to 27. 

Burns led the Tiger scorers with 20 
points, but every Bengal saw action. 

The win sent the Arks into second- 
round play against the Hannibal-La- 
Grange Trojans, of Hannibal, Mo., 
perennial national tournament qual- 
ifiers, who sported a 23-1 record 
coming into the tourney. 



Set Spring Schedules 
For Language Clubs 

Spring schedules for the German 
and French Clubs . were announced 
March 8, by Miss Anne Hawley spon- 
sor. 

German Club members are scheduled 
to meet on March 16 and 30, April 13 
and 27, and on May 11. Members of 
the French Club will meet on March 
23, April 6 and 20, and on May 4 and 
18. These dates all fall on Tuesday. 
All meetings are evening affairs. 

Miss Hawley stated that in the com- 
ing meetings a picnic for the German 
and French Clubs would be discussed. 
This picnic would be later on in the 
spring. Time, date, and place will be 
announced later. 

A. E. Maag did not meet his classes 
March 2 and 3, as he was attending 
funeral services for his father, R. S. 
Maag, at Pamona, Kansas. Mr. Maag's 
father died February 28. Burial was 
at Pamona. ■. . . - ... . 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 11, 1954 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Seymour Seitchick 

Reporters- -Buddy Donley, J. C. Good- 
win, Jack Hale, Ailene McKee. 
PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Roger Bowser 

Compositors Jimmy James, Mar- 

cellus Duckett, Bob Watson. 

Linotype Foreman Dennis Stover 

Linotype Operators __ Stover, Bar- 
bara Head, Jimmy James, Frank 
Scarth. 

BatU 1.A.G, *7^eW 

Ale SucceMJful 

A.C.J.C. is proud of her teams, the 
Regional Champs, and a sideline team 
that has been supporting the Tigers 
all this season, the Tiger Action Club, 
official arm of the student body for 
promotional activities. 

The TAC, 45 members strong, has 
made a good showing on the court, 
peddling pop, ushering, as well as in 
other activities. Good sportsmanship 
and cooperation have been shown as 
the TAC cheered at the games, worked 
in the concession stand under the di- 
rection of Terry Hodkin, and as they 
helped Marjory Ramsey in planning 
the pep assemblies. 

The TAC has taken some progres- 
sive steps this year to encourage 
"team spirit" in the student body. 
Sections were roped off for the stu- 
dents to unite the oneness of our 
winning will. During the regionals 
two sections were reserved and oc- 
cupied by our all-student team. 

Sixteen members of the TAC helped 
in the px*esentation of tournament 
trophies, and when the cheerleaders 
and student team joined voices and 
victoriously yelled, "We've got a 
coach, team, pep, steam! Fifteen rahs 
for the basketball team!" How about 
fifteen rahs for our student team ? 
Congratulations are in order for 
BOTH teams. 

Dorellis Brown, Sophomore 



UTILE MAN ON 



by Dick Bibler 



Mrs. Helen Randle, juco secretary, 
wrote for the Kansas City Times for 
eight years, and is still a member of 
the press. She had a story in the 
Wichita Beacon Sunday. . .All the 
Sophomores have finally completed 
graduation pictures. 




"Worthal stumbled over Prof. Stark at th' "Flamingo Club" th' other 
night.— Seems he carries that camera every place he goes." 

fctca (fyattcidax by Cy 



Sophomore Jim Jones is to be 
married on June 6, to Jolene Shurtz. 
. . .Social Committee Chairman, Bar- 
bara Circle, wants suggestions for 
"Tigerama". . . .Wedding bells for 
two former juco students at Luthern 
Church on April 18, Peggy Trent and 
Bob Hadicki. . . .Jim Painter is now 
attending Amarillo J. C. . . .Mr. and 
Mrs. Joe Lewis on a short trip to visit 
family in Miami, Okla. . . .Juke box 
in club room going over big. . .Harry- 
Diamond is now a radio announcer for 
station KSOK. . . .Southwestern Col- 
lege interested in several Tiger cage 
stars. 

Shirley Fearnow returns to school, 
after a four-week vacation to Miami 
Beach, Florida. . .Donna Harris may 
be working with FBI in Washington, 
D. C. this summer. . .Dan Kahler and 
his dramatics class to pick school play 
within the next three weeks. . .Bob 
Lindly suggests combat pay for con- 
gressmen. . .Party at Sue Woodard's 



residence last Sunday evening. . . 
Alice Lee likes American himburger's 
with nothing else included in the sand- 
wich. 

Jo Ann Brown withdraws from 
school. She is now working with the 
telephone Co. . .Hats off to the boys 
who made the colorful signs for the 
regional tourney. They are Bruce Bit- 
tie, Morris Jarvis, Jerry Fife, Jack 
Hale and Joe Heir. . .Dr. Nick Tur- 
ner, team doctor for the Tiger cage 
squad, phoned Hutchinson for reser- 
vations for the national tourney dur- 
ing half-time at the Tiger-St. John's 
game. . .Arkansas City fans were im- 
pressed by the fine work of the Bengal 
cheerleaders, Jerry Waggoner, Arlene 
Booth, Geraldine Lewis, and Janie 
Schell. . .Bob Nims home on weekend 
leave from Army, will be sent to para- 
troopor school shortly. . .Ray Potter 
chosen on CIC top team by Associated 
Press. . .Skip Cleaver's official home 
address is now Topeka. instead of Iola. 



THURSDAY, MARCH 11, 1954 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Engineers Go 
To Salt Mines 
At Hutchinson 

Members of the college engineering 
drawing class took a field trip Feb. 23 
to Hutchinson to go through the salt 
mines. The trip was planned originally 
as a first semester project, but due to 
the weather and other unavoidable 
circumstances it was postponed until 
second semester. 

The class finished the tour in time 
to eat dinner at the Continental Grill 
in Wichita. 

Butt of the jokes of the trippers was 
Jerry Kitchens, who being mis- 
informed, missed a turn and took the 
long way, but by some strange reason 
got there at the same time as every 
one else, and thus had the last laugh. 

Those making the trip were Jerry 
Barker, Bruce Bittle, Max Brown, 
Jean Blakey, Ronald Christenson, 
Jerry Fife, Barbara Head, Joe Herr, 
Morris Jarvis, Jerry Kitchens, Charles 
Nichols, Don White, Ira White, Sam 
Carson, Bob Kim, Joe Chyung, Jim 
Sphar, Lela Mclrvin, John Carson, and 
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Holman. 



uco Uounci 



Purch 



urcnases 
Juke Box 

Students have been gathering for 
the past two weeks around the new 
juke box in the clubroom, to dance 
or listen to popular recording's. The 
music box was purchased by the Stu- 
dent Council from the Cal Amuse- 
ment Co., of Ark City, for the sum 
of $80, and will be used for future 
college socials as well as in the rec- 
reation room. 

The juke box is about three years 
old and then it would have sold for 
approximately $400. No money is 
ridded to play the music box, as the 
coin mechanism is disconnected. 

Joe Herr, Student Council presi- 
dent, has asked that when the juke 
box is not working that students noti- 
fy him or Don Payne, clubroom chair- 
man, and not to attempt repairs them- 
selves. 

The portable record player will be 
available in the office for small groups 
or classroom use, Herr stated. 



"Poems" Honor Players 

In Pre-Tourney Pep Meeting 

A "poetic" description of the tourn- 
ament squad and Coach Dan Kahler 
featured the pretourney pep assembly 
held March 3, as the Tigers prepared 
to meet Fort Scott in their first game. 

The coach and entire squad gathered 
behind the curtain and stepped out to 
occupy prepared seats as Jack Hale, 
student chairmen for the day, read 
the doggerel prepared by a group of 
college girls. Band members furnished 
pep music and Miss Phyllis Boyle 
played the accompaniment for the 
Alma Mater. 



Tigers Romp 
In 91-58 Win 
Over Ravens 



The Juco Tigers won their 22nd 
home game in a row Feb. 23 by hang- 
ing one on the Coffeyville Red Ravens, 
Eastern Division Champs, 91-58, in a 
game highlighted by some of the fan- 
ciest ball handling and passing seen on 
the local floor in many a moon. This 
was also the Bengals 19th win in 22 
starts for the year and completed the 
1953-54 regular season at home. 

Coach Dan Kahler again swept the 
bench clean, using 15 men in the rout. 

Five players scored in the double 
figures, with Lin Burns hitting his 
peak with 24. Four others were close 
behind Burns, with Jim Reed getting 
17, Bohannon 14, Norwood 13, and 
Skip Cleaver 11. 

The Tigers again took command of 
the rebounding department, wiping 
clean the boards 45 times to 25 for 
the Ravens. 

The Felines hit 43 percent of their 
shots with 34 of 79 shots popping the 
cords. Other payers seeing action were 
Rendulich, Seitchick, Louderback, Leu, 
Elrod, Scarth, Thompson, Prochaska, 
and Dean and Jack Jackson. 

This was the Tigers' third triumph 
in three meetings with Coffeyville this 
season. 

In the preliminary game the "B" 
te?m outran the Apco Oilers 55-50, 
with Shakey Elrod and Jo-Jo Prochas- 
ka leading the way with 16 and 10 
points respecively. 



The Arkansas City P.T.A. Council 
were hosts at an informal coffee for 
the college faculty members March 3, 
in the juco kitchen. Two tables, attrac- 
tively set, were presided over by Mrs. 
Henry Yates and Mrs. C. S. Johnson. 
During the mixer coffee and crumpets 
were served. 



Bengals Bop 
Pratt for 
Win No. 20 



The Arkansas City Juco Tigers 
closed out their 1953-54 regular season 
play Feb. 26, with a 80-72 victory 
over the Pratt Beavers in the Beavers' 
home pond. The Tigers were trailing 
the Beavers at the end of the third 
quarter, but closed with a rush and 
scored 26 points in the fourth quarter 
to take the win, their 20th in 23 games 
of the season. This left the Bengals 
tied With Dodge City for first place in 
the final Western Division standings. 
Both teams compiled a 9-1 conference 
record. 

Linwood Burns, jumping jack Tiger 
forward, captured scoring honors of 
the game by rifling through 25 points, 
his season's high. Scoring other than 
Burns' was pretty well divided, with 
Reed getting 16, Norwood 15 and 
Rendulich 14. Jenkins led the Pratt 
five with 19. 

Coach Dan Kahler used only eight 
players in the hard-fought game, and 
they hit 29 of 68 field goals attempts 
for a 43 percentage. 



Score by quarters: 








Tigers 15 


37 


54 


80 


Beavers 15 

0— 


35 


55 


72 



Now Is The Time 

For All Good Students 

To Come to Own Aid 

Juco teachers have been dropping 
hints lately, which are being inter- 
preted by knowing students to mean 
that they are now in their seventh 
week of the second semester, and are 
nearing that time when all good stu- 
dents are home studying. Mid-term 
exams are to be expected any day 
from now on out, though grade cards 
will not be out until somewhere near 
March 31. So now is the time for all 
good students to come to aid of them- 
selves. 



On the humor side, Kelsey Day was 
involved in a little incident on the 
coldest day of the month. As he was 
leaving through the back-stage door 
of the juco auditorium, his coat tail 
stuck in the crack of the door as it 
was closing. Unable to open the door, 
and having no key, Mr. Day was 
forced to maneuver out of the coat, 
while the coat-tail was still in the 
door-way, and walk around the build- 
ing back into the auditorium to un- 
lock the door and get his coat. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 11, 1954 



Tigers to zrs 




STATE, REGION VI CHAMPS — Arkansas City's Tigers Saturday night won their second straight Kansas 
and NJCAA Regional championships. First row: Skip Cleaver, Dick Leu, Reece Bohannon, Linwood Burns, 
J. C. Louderback, Lafayette Norwood, Seymour Seitchick, Frank Scarth, Tony Rendulich and Jim Reed. Second 
row: Calvin Brazle, Wayne Thompson, Jack Jackson, Dean Jackson, Joe Prochaska, Larry Scarth, Merlin 
Burnett, Howard Gray, Leslie Dixon, Bill Elrod. 



With three surprisingly easy vic- 
tories, the Ark City Tigers emerged 
as State and regional champions for 
the second consecutive year in the 
NJCAA Tournament at the gymnas- 
ium, March 3-4-5-6. 

As a result of the tourney champ- 
ionship the Bengals are now in Hutch- 
inson representing Kansas in the Nat- 
ional Tournament which began on 
Tuesday and ends Saturday evening. 

The tournament was marked by a 
wave of upsets. Perhaps the biggest 
upset of the entire Kansas basketball 
season occurred in the opening round 
when the Independence Pirates de- 
feated top-seated Dodge City, 56-52. 

The same evening saw another up- 
set when St. John's overcame a 13- 
point deficit to defeat Parsons. 

In other opening round games, once 
again the favorite team fell to defeat 
when the Coffeyville Red Ravens, 
champions of the Eastern division, 
lost to Hutchinson, 71-52. 

Only the Tigers ran true to form in 
the first round. Kahler's team ran 
wild against Ft. Scott, winning 100-68 
to set a new scoring record at the 
gymnasium. 

In the semi-finals on Friday evening 
the Tigers continued their onslaught 
against a game Hutchinson team, win- 
ning 77-58. 

Also on Friday evening another up- 
set was staged when the giant-killers. 
Independence, lost to St. John's Eag- 
les 



In the finals on Saturday evening, 
Ark City captured the title by over- 
powering St. John's 85-43. 

A tremendous crowd jammed the 
gymnasium to see the game. 

Closing in to within six-points mid- 
way in the second quarter, the John- 
nies looked as if they might pull off 
another upset. The huge crowd, real- 
izing this, buzzed with excitement, 
but the Tigers came back strong in 
the closing minutes of the first-half to 
lead by 14 at intermission. 

The second half proved it was just 
a matter of time, as the Bengals raced 
up and down the floor scoring at will. 

Hutchinson took third place with 
an 90-73 win over Independence, de- 
spite the fact that Don Anderson 
scored 46 points. 

Immediately following the games 
trophies were presented by Bob Mc- 
Henry, coach at Independence and 
NJCAA vice-president. 

Big trophies were presented to Ar- 
kansas City, St. John's and Hutchin- 
son. The game ball was presented to 
Independence. 

A special sportsmanship award was 
also presented to the Pirates. 

For winning first and second place, 
players of Ark City and St. John's 
won gold and silver basketballs, re- 
spectively. 

Picked on the all-tournament team 
by the coaches were Joe Hauser and 
Kenneth Ollek, St. John's; Jerry 
Voght, Ft. Scott; Artie Schippers and 



John Winters, Hutchinson; Merle 
Blair and Don Anderson, Indepen- 
dence; Carl Neff, Dodge City; and Jim 
Reed and Linwood Burns, Ark City. 



D-E Club Clears $250 
On To'irney Programs 

Approximately $250 has been added 
to the DE club funds through spon- 
sorship of the programs for the tour- 
ney, J. C. Goodwin club treasurer re- 
ported Monday. 

Club members sold 760 programs at 
15 cents each, which gave them a to- 
tal of $114, plus $330 advertising in- 
come. Expeditures were approximately 
$150. 

The programs were a big success 
this year due to the addition of team 
pictures, Goodwin believes. 

Eighty programs were given to the 
team members who participated in 
the tournament. 



Air Force Team Here 
In Recruiting- Drive 

Air Force recruiting team found 
juco men interested, if not enthusi- 
astic, Monday and Tuesday, as they 
presented the Air Force story in pic- 
tures, text, and informal conversation 
at their station in the clubroom. Fresh- 
man were encouraged to remain in 
school until graduation, but sopho- 
mores who stopped to view the dis- 
play were given the full treatment 
by the visiting sergeants. 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



VOLUME X 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

X Ail ihu 



THURSDAY, MARCH 25, 1954 



No, 13 



Clubroom Is 
Due for 
New Lighting 

Four long-awaited projects for the 
college clubroom are to be completed 
in the very near future. These four 
include lights, floor work, a second 
pool table, and repair of the juke 
box. 

After more than a year of wait- 
ing, lights in the clubroom will fin- 
ally be installed within the next ten 
days by Teter Electric Co. Fixtures 
will not be put at every outlet, but 
will be alternated. A sample fixture 
was put up last week. 

Asphalt tile remains to be laid 
along the north wall, and baseboard 
for the entire room is yet to be in- 
stalled. Both will be completed soon, 
as material is already on hand. 

The old pool table also will take 
on a new look this week as it is 
being entirely recovered. Skip Cleaver 
completed renovation of the rails last 
week. 

The new juke box has been ad- 
justed and now is in fine working 
condition, with a surplus of volume. 
An improper replacement made by a 
former owner was the cause of the 
low volume experienced during the 
recent Victory Dance. 



Nine Students, Faculty 

In County Health Workshop 

Nine college students and faculty 
members took part in the County 
Health Workshop March 10, 11, and 
12, at Winfield. 

The workshop featured a panel dis- 
cussion of mental health, with experts 
from medical schools and universities 
acting as consultants. Mrs, Florence 
Goforth participated. 

Others attending included Donna 
Winton and Terry Hodkin on Wednes- 
day, and Dorellis Brown, Cal Subera, 
Cecil McGaugh, Evelyn Mikesell, 
Helen Bittle, and J.K. Day, on Friday. 

Dorellis Brown was chairman of a 
young people's discussion group, and 
Subera participated on a panel. 



Carpentry Class House 
Nearing Completion ; 
Plumbing Installed 

Though progress on the carpentry 
class house has been slowed up some- 
what the past few weeks, because of 
tournaments and other celebrations, 
since the last report the siding, win- 
dows, and outside doors have been 
installed. 

Plumbing and electrical wiring have 
been installed and the class is now 
able to start putting on the sheet 
rock inside. As soon as this is through 
the boys will lay the floor with only 
the painting and refinishing yet to 
be done. 

Instructor Lawrence Chaplin said 
Monday that if the class was able 
to spend the rest of its time on the 
job, that the house will probably be 
finished before school is out. 



Kahler To Name 
Juco Play 
Within Week 

Dan Kahler, dramatics instructor, 
has announced that the choice of a 
vehicle for the annual college play, to 
be given on May 14 at the junior high 
school auditorium, has been narrowed 
down to four selections, and within the 
next week he will make a final choice. 

Included for consideration are the 
plays, "Two Blind Mice," a comedy; 
"Brighten The Corner," a comedy; 
and "Double Door" and "The Bat" 
both mysteries. 

Mr. Kahler urges all juco students 
interested in trying out for the play 
to do so. All juco students are eligible 
for parts, and have just as good of a 
chance as the members of his drama- 
tics class. Tryouts will commence on 
April 1. 

Members of the dramatics class not 
taking part in the actual play will 
do various duties which go along to 
make the undertaking successful. 



Two new students who entered af- 
ter the second semester enrollment 
are Mrs. Colleen Merriman and Lloyd 
Gladman. Both of these students are 
from Ark City. 



l6 Senior 
Classes Asked 
To Tigerama 

Sixteen high school senior classes 
from Arkansas City and other near- 
by Kansas and Oklahoma towns have 
been invited to attend the 24th annual 
"Tigerama" sponsored by the junior 
college student body on April 23, 
Barbara Circle, student social chair- 
man, has announced. 

Junior college alumni, as usual, 
will also be honored guests of the 
college at the annual fete. 

High school classes to which formal 
invitations have been mailed by Donna 
Harris, secretary of the Student Coun- 
cil, include Arkansas City, Atlanta, 
Belle Plaine, Burden, Caldwell, Cam- 
bridge, Cedar Vale, Sedan, Gueda 
Springs, Oxford, Milton, Milan, South 
Haven, Udall, and Winfield in Kansas, 
and Newkirk, Okla. 

The Tigerama serves as both a 
formal spring party for the junior col- 
lege students and a "get-acquainted" 
party for the high school guests. 
Many out-of-town students have had 
their first contact with the junior col- 
lege at the annual entertainment for 
seniors. 

The bid is to seniors and their spon- 
sors, and does not include other 
persons, Student Council members 
pointed out Wednesday. Date rules 
for college students follow the usual 
pattern, except that local high school 
students below senior rank are ex- 
cluded. 

Dancing at the Tigerama will be to 
the music of Herb Jimmerson and his 
band in the juco auditorium. Dick 
Leu is in charge of the program. 
Games, including ping pong, pool, and 
cards, will be available in the college 
clubroom. 

Sara Gilbert in head decorator for 
the event. She will be assisted by 
Morris Jarvis, Jack Hale, Jerry Fife, 
and Leu. Donna Harris is in charge of 
refreshments, which will be served in 
room 104. 



Sophomore basketball players 
trounced a faculty crew 86 to 61, 
Tuesday night, in a clowning contest. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THU RSDAY, MARCH 25, 1954 



Tiger Tales 9 uca (fy*£te*&** 



> by Cy 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Seymour Seitchick 

Reporters- -Buddy Donley, J. C. Good- 
win, Jack Hale, Ailene McKee. 
Special Writers __Fred Doty, Donna 
Ferguson 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager -_ Roger Bowser 

Compositors Jimmy James, Mar- 

cellus Duckett, Bob Watson. 

Linotype Foreman Dennis Stover 

Linotype Operators __ Stover, Bar- 
bara Head, Jimmy James, Frank 
Scarth. 

/\/eia GUapiel 

This has been a year of firsts for 
Arkansas City Junior College. To be- 
gin with, the sophomores furnish the 
Number One graduating class to do 
their work entirely in our new home. 
This has been rocorded with eminent 
records in sports, forensic, academic, 
and entertainment events. 

Another first is to be written next 
month. The annual effort of the Junior 
College Players is to be presented, 
with Dan Kahler making his initial 
appearance as drama coach. The pro- 
duction, always one of the highlights 
of second semester, is open not only 
to members of the speech department, 
I ut to every student in the college. 
r I his is an opportunity for several 
to take part in the actual acting roles 
and for others to assist in the vitally 
essential, though unglamorous, back- 
stage parts. 

In truth there is a job for every- 
one. The play should be supported 
1 oth in enthusiasm for a quality pro- 
duction and in a salesmanship way to 
the public. The make-believe of the; 
stage characterization will lie offered 
only one night, not for months as 
in athletic events. It should be the 
desire of every student to accept re- 
sponsibility for the wholehearted sale 
of tickets. There's nothing that in- 
spires a superb performance more 
than a proud standing-room-only siijn 
outside the auditorium door. Let's 
give ourselves a record breaking first 
play that will be a challenge for the 
succeeding years. 

Signed: Colleen Merriman 



Plenty of news and some dirt this 
week. 

The J. C. Louderback's are expect- 
ing the stork in late August Hats 

off to August Trollman and the Junior 
College band for their fine perfor- 
mancees at the National Tournament. 

Dan Kahler spent last week-end in 
Hutchinson for the class "B" ch"mp- 
ienship playoff's. He is looking for 
material for the 19"i4-55 Ti^er team 
Linwocd Burns is slated for Den- 
ver University next fall. 

Congratulations to Donna Ferguson 
and Jim Lowmaster, who recently be- 
came engaged The Campbell sis- 
ters, Thelma and Velma, plan to visit 
New York City and Canada on a 
three-week vacation this summer. 

Wichita East High School cage 
star, Claries Porter, to juco next 



9 •? 



Maybe!. 



.Mary Whaley, 



year? 

president of last year's sophomore 

class is to be married on April 13 to 

; n aii nun from Missouri Dick 

Purdue has withdrawn from school. 
For the first time, th3 TAC served 



at the annual basketball banquet last 
night. Usually the job is given to the 

high school Pep Club TAC to have 

a slumber party on March 26. 

Everybody listen: Allison Whitaker 
and Charles Coulter are to perform 
a trombone duet on station KSOK, 
Sunday ;>fternocn, March 28. Dcdie 
Brown will accompany them at the 
piano. 

Ernie Hartman is home on a 14- 
day leave from the Navy. He is sta- 
tioned in San Diego, California 

Dorothy McFarland presented Ark 
City basketball players with two sets 
of pictures taken at the regional tour- 
ney and prior to their journey to 
Hutchinson. Thanks, Dorothy. 

A recent addition to juco is Mrs. 
Colleen Merriman. She is a dancing 

instructor at an uptown studio 

Former Tiger footb ill star, Don Nea 1 , 
will be married on April 9 to Wilms 

Hammon of Wellington In case 

your wondering why Jerry Waggoner 
h .s been absent from school this 
v-e v— s' e has the MUMPS. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



by ISiek Bibeer 




"On the other hand, it's nice to have a student like Worthal in 
It helps tj complete the other end of t le curve." 



•lass. 



THURSDAY, MARCH 25, 1954 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Collegians Show 
Pride In 
Tiaer Tea 



m 



Juco Out-of-Town Girls 
Organize New "Glint" Club 



Ark City Junior College students 
demonstrated their pride in their bas- 
ketball team March 15, by staging 
an all-day celebration honoring their 
championship squad. 

At an early-morning assembly the 
student body cheered the team and 
congratulations were given to the 
squad by George Gardner, president 
of the Quarter-back Club, and Bill 
Welton, manager of the Fox theaters, 
who added an invitation to a movie 
at the Star theater at 1:30 Monday 
afternoon. 

Kahler introduced Skip Cleaver, 
Dick Leu, and Tony Rendulich who 
will be the only freshmen of the 
tourney team who will return to 
ACJC next year, and Reece Bohan- 
non, Linwood Burns, J. C. Louder- 
back, Lafayette Norwood, Seymour 
Seitchick, Frank Scarth, and Jim 
Reed, team members who will be 
graduated from ACJC this year. 

Coach Dan Kahler expressed his 
thanks for a good season and the co- 
operation of the student body. Harry 
Diamond was in charge of the as- 
sembly. 

More than 200 students and fac- 
ulty members attended a picnic at 
Spring Hill Park where hot dogs, 
potato chips, and pop were served by 
a picnic committee composed of Don 
Heflin, Sara Gilbert, and Morris Jar- 
vis. 

From 7:30 until 11 p.m. students 
danced in the college auditorium and 
played games in the clubrooms. 
o — — ■ 

1954 Grid Schedule 
Announced by Curry 

A. L. Curry, athletic director, 
announced the 1954 football schedule 
for the ACJC Tigers last week. 

The first game is expected to be 
with the Alumni Sept. 10. The 
schedule is as follows: 

Sept. 10 — Alumni Here 

Sept. 17— Garden City There 

Sept. 24 — Cameron Aggies Here 

Sept. 30— NOJC (Tonkawa) __ There 

Oct. 8— El Dorado Here 

Oct. 15— Coffey ville There 

Oct. 22— Dodge City Here 

Oct. 28— Parsons There 

Nov. 3 — Independence Here 

Nov. 12 — Hutchinson There 

o 

Lafayette Norwood and Betty 
White are to be married on April 9 
in Ark City. 



Have you heard the girls asking 
each other what the word "Glint" 
means? This is the name for the new- 
est club in juco. Only the members 
know the meaning of the name. 

Exclusively for out-of-town girls, 
the idea was originated by Miss Hen- 
rietta Courtright and Mrs. Florence 
Goforth. The first meeting was held 
at the Dorothy Bawner and LaVern 
Rollins apartment. Election of officers 
was held and the following were in- 
stalled in office: 

Arlene Booth, president, Cathy 
Weninger, vice president; W i 1 m a 
Reece, secretary and treasurer; and 
Barbara Miller, reporter. The other 
twelve members are Shirley Gregory, 
Sandra Crow, "Dorothy Brawner, Bet- 
ty Trent, LaVern Rollins, Marilyn 
Hancock, Zoe Frambers, Ruth Hen- 

Judge Rock Talks to 
Business Law Class 
On Labor Relations 

R. R. Rock, plant superintendent 
of the Maurer-Neuer Co. and Judge 
of the Arkansas City Police Court, 
talked to the business law class March 
11, on labor unions and the history of 
labor. 

Judge Rock gave the history of 
labor unions from the beginning up 
to the present day. 

The problem of labor relations is 
of concern to each and every person, 
he said. 

Evidence of good labor-management 
relations was noted in Arkansas City 
by Judge Rock, who recently testified 
in labor relations cases in Kansas 
City. This was explained, he said, by 
intelligent dealings and by fair treat- 
ment by Arkansas City employers. 
o 

Language Meetings Cancelled 

All language club meetings have 
been cancelled until after April 1, 
Miss Anne Hawley, sponsor, stated 
Monday. She said the reason for the 
postponement was the many events 
on the agenda during the past two 
weeks. 



Arkansas City was represented by 
Paul M. Johnson last week-end as 
government instructors fro>m 30 
schools in the state met at Kansas 
University to attempt to plan a pro- 
gram for interesting college students 
in politics. 



dricks, Evelyn Mikesell, Mary Mow- 
der, Gayle Dowser, and Donna Cock- 
ran. 

March 31 will be the date of the 
next meeting at the Shirley Gregory 
and Sandra Crow apartment. 

Object of the new organization is 
to provide pleasant social relations 
for women whose homes are else- 
where, and who find themselves at 
loose ends when shut off from the 
normal social activities to which they 
have become accustomed in their home 
communities. Since the bulk of Arkan- 
sas City students are living in their 
home community, this problem does 
not exist for them, and few realize 
the needs of the student away from 
home for the first time, sponsors be- 
lieve. 



Gals Plan Rowdy 
Brawl at First 
JC Slumber Party 

There'll mighty little sleepy time, 
but a passel of fun for feminine 
Tiger Action Club members who 
attend the club's first, maybe annual 
"Slumber Party" at the Apco Club 
tomorrow night, according to Dorellis 
"Dody" Brown, TAC president and 
general chairman of the event. 

Male members of TAC are not in- 
vited, Dody says, and she has 
arranged for her pappy, Paul Brown, 
to stand guard with his trusty shootin' 
iron at one door, while Mammy Brown 
covers the other entrance. Inside, in 
various stages of array and dis-array, 
will cavort practically the entire fe- 
male population of ACJC and envir- 
ons, all in rip-snortin' uninhibited at- 
tendance. 

Official sponsors for the gala party 
are Miss Henrietta Courtright, Mrs. 
Florence Goforth, and Mrs. Helen 
Randle, all faculty women. They will 
be aided during the shank of the even- 
ing by two male sponsors of the TAC, 
J. K. Day and Dale Hanson, but the 
males will be banished before the 
party warms up. 

For such part of the entertainment 
as proves organized, members may 
place the blame on Dorellis and 
Dorothy McFarland. Food supplies 
will be rounded up by Janie Schell, 
Peggy Lynch, Myra Morrow, and Sue 
Woodard, who are collecting four bits 
from each participant. 

No arrangements have been made 
to pick up the bodies. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 25, 1954 



Tigers Place 
Seventh in 
National Meet 



With two victories and two losses 
in the national tournament, the Ark 
City Tigers closed their 1953-54 bas- 
ketball season as the seventh place 
team for all junior colleges in the 
United States, and ended up with a 
record of 25 wins and 5 losses. 

Moberly J.C. of Missouri won the 
National championship by defeating 
Snow College of Ephraim, Utah, 55-49 
in an overtime in the final game Sat- 
urday evening. 

In a battle for fourth place on Sat- 
urday afternoon, the Bengals had 
their coldest game of the year in los- 
ing to Benton Harbor. Ark City hit 
only 21 per cent of their shots, sea- 
son low. 

Ark City advanced to the quarter- 
finals on Tuesday evening by winning 
over Brewton-Parker J.C. of Mt. Ver- 
non, Georgia, 70-54. Linwood Burns 
with 20 points led the Bengals to the 
win. 

On Wednesday evening, the Bengals 
were eliminated from championship 
play, losing to Hannibal LaGrnnge 
78-72. 

The next afternoon Northeast Miss- 
issippi of Boonville, Miss., were the 
Tiger opponents in the losers, bracket. 
The contest was even all the way 
until the final period, as the Tigers 
pulled away to a 85-71 win. 

Linwood Burns and Jim Reed were 
named to the honorable mention list 
for the all-tournament team. 

For the Tigers under Coach Dan 
Kahler, it marked the second consec- 
utive year that they went to the na- 
tionals. They have also won the state 
and regional championships two years 
in a row, to run up a two-season won 
and lost record of 55 wins and 10 
losses. 

Kansas eliminations for the 1954 
NJCAA cage meet will be divided into 
two separate regions, it was decided 
at the NJCAA meeting, held in Hutch- 
inson last week. 

Kansas formerly composed all of 
Region G, which included all the juco's 
in the state. Now, the state will be 
split into Region 6 and Region 3. 

New Student Enrolls 
James Carroll Waggoner, formerly 
of Hutchinson, enrolled March 22 in 
ACJC. James is a transfer from 
Hutchinson Junior College where he 
was a freshman. A graduate of Hutch- 
inson high school, James is living 
with his grandparents on Route 2, 
Win field 



New Bengal Gri 
Proud Record as 



The Arkansas City Juco football 
team will have a new coach for the 
1954 pigskin season as the Arkansas 
City Board of Education finally got 
together and made their selection out 
of 40 or more applicants. 

The newly selected coach, Tommy 
Steigleder, coach of the Bristow High 
School Pirates the past year, was 
chosen by the Board on Tuesday, 
March 9th and will take over his 
duties May 1. 

Coach Steigleder comes to us high- 
ly recommended by Bill Jennings, 
Assistant Football Coach of the na- 
tionally ranked Oklahoma University 
Sooners and has been coaching for 
four years. He started his career at 
Frederick, Okla., where he remained 
three years, compiling a 10 win and 
20 loss record. From here he moved up 
to Bristow and put together a 1 and 9 
record in the tough Northern 8 Con- 
ference which include such powers as 
Ponca City, Stillwater, Cushing, and 
Blackwell. These four years were re- 
ported to he building years by Fred- 
erick and Bristow school officials. 

Steigleder, a pupil of the tricky 
split-T, was a high school star at 
Duncan, Okla., and was quarterback 
for two years for the Cameron Ag- 
gies and led them to the Little Rose 
Bowl in 1947, where he set a record 
for yards gained. 

Stei»'leder is 27 years of age, single, 
and will finish his masters degree 
this summer at Gunnison, Colo. 



Coach Boasts 
Player 





Tommy Steigleder 



Besides his coaching duties, Steig- 
leder will teach social science in the 
junior high school. 

o 

A meeting of Athletic Directors and 
Coaches was held several weeks ago 
at El Dorado, Kansas, where num- 
erous subjects were discussed. Foot- 
hall and basketball schedules were the 
main item on the agenda. 



Tigers Pile Up Excellent 
Record in 1953-54 Court Play 



Looking over the 195:3-54 cage 77 

record, the Tigers won 25 games and 63 

dropped only 5. The Bengals won four 77 

championships, the Christmas Invita- SO 

tiorial at Ark City, the Western 76 

Division, the State, and Regional and 79 

then won seventh place honors at the 78 

National Tourney. 78 

Here are the scores of Tiger games fi0 

as thev wore played: 65 

91 

54 SO 
52 

48 !00 

45 77 

63 85 
48 

32 70 

44 72 

86 85 

66 46 
56 



."i 5 


Alumni 


91 


St. Johns 


71 


Parsons 


<;.-{ 


Coffey ville 


60 


Wichita Frosh 


7.'! 


Independence 


70 


Coffey ville 


65 


El Dorado 


64 


Dodge Citv 


si 


Garden City 


68 


Hutchinson 



Sayre 43 

Independence 49 

Dodge City 61 

Garden City 52 

Parsons 60 

Pratt 49 

Hutchinson 44 

St. Johns 51 

Independence 66 

El Dorado 53 

Caffeyville 58 

Pratt 72 

Regional Tournev 

Ft. Scott 68 

HutcHinson 58 

St. Johns 43 

National Tourney 

Georgia 5 1 

Missouri 78 

Mississippi 71 

Michigan 57 
Total 25 wins, 5 losses 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



VOLUME X 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

I TALES 

THURSDAY, APRIL 8, 1954 No. 14 



Juco Players 
To Present 
Two Blind Mice 



Curtain going up! That will be the 
familiar saying on May 14 at the 
junior hiarh school auditorium when 
Director Dan Kahler and a cast of 18 
juco students put on the stage the 
production "Two Blind Mice," the 
annual Junior College spring play. 

The play, written by Samuel Spe- 
wack, is a three-act comedy and has 
appeared on Broadway in New York 
City, starring Jan Sterling. 

Practice sessions will be every even- 
ing for the first three weeks, exclud- 
ing weekends, and even Saturday and 
Sunday will be rehearsal nights for 
the final two weeks. 

Kahler's production staff will consist 
of A. E. Maag, assistant director; 
Gene Trenary, stage manager; Col- 
leen Merriman, in charge of wardrobe; 
Donna Harris, property woman; and 
Joe Herr, curtain man. 

A publicity manager, promoter, 
electrician, and a stage crew will be 
selected at a Jater date. 

Performing in the actual play with 
their respective parts are Sue Lawson, 
as Mrs. Letitia Turnbull; Marjorie 
Ramsey, as Miss Crystal Hower; 
Bruce Bittle, as Mr. Murray; Sarah 
Gilbert, as Miss Johnson; Skip Cleav- 
er, as the mailman. 

.Alan Austin, as Tommy Thurston; 
Janie Schell, a visitor; Linwood Burns, 
as Simon; Shirley Fearnow, as Karen 
Norwood; Dick Rickel, as Wilbur 
Threadwaite; Dick Leu, as Major 
Groh; Seymour Seitchick, as Lt. Col. 
Robbins. 

John Gillespie, as Commander Jel- 
lico; Jerry Fife, as Dr. Henry McGill; 
Joe Prochaska, as the sergeant; Harry 
Diamond, as Charles Brenner; John 
Carson, as Ensign Jamison; and Sam 
Carson, as Senator Kruger. 

Mid-term grade reports were dis- 
tributed Wednesday March 31, at 
noon. The cards were given out by 
the same faculty members as in the 
past. 



Plans for Spring Picnic 
Underway for Language Clubs 

After three postponements, the Ger- 
man Club finally met on the evening 
of March 30, at the home of the spon- 
sor, Miss Anne Hawley, 213% West 
Vine. 

Members of the club considered 
having a picnic later this spring, 
probably on April 27. Dick Leu, presi- 
dent, appointed a committee to make 
plans. On the committee are Barbara 
Circle, Mrs. Donna Louderback, and 
Buddy Donley. 

Present at the meeting were Mrs. 
Donna Louderback, Rose Marie Clif- 
ford, Myra Morrow, Barbara Circle, 
Zoe Frambers, Dick Leu, Buddy Don- 
ley, and the hostess. 

o 

Last Tiger Rag 
Pages Are Sent 
To Printer 

Final pages of the "Tiger Rag", 
junior college annual, have gone to 
the printers, and the completed book 
will be ready for distribution some 
time during the last two weeks of the 
semester, A. E. Maag, sponsor, has 
announced. 

Persons who have not completed 
their $2.50 subscription payments are 
urged to do so immediately, Maag 
said, to avoid confusion when the 
books arrive. Those who have com- 
pleted payment will be served first, 
and other annuals will be sold on a 
first-come, first-serve basis. 

Staff members for the 1954 book 
include Gary Barker, John Shirley, 
Don Heflin, Leon Fitzgerld, Duane 
Arnet, Sara Gilbert, Mel Larson, Lela 
Mclrvin, Donna Ferguson, and Gil- 
bert Daniel. These persons did the 
major part of the work, but many 
others contributed much to the total 
production activity, Maag said. 






Mardi-Gras Is 
Theme of 24th 
Tigerama 

"Mardi-Gras" has been chosen for 
the theme for the 24th annual Tig- 
erama, Barbara Circle, college social 
chairman, has announced. 

A committee has been named to 
work out a decoration scheme to carry 
out the theme. It is headed by Sara 
Gilbert, sophomore, who will be aided 
by Jack Hale, Joe Prochaska, Morris 
Jarvis, Dick Leu, and Jerry Fife. 

Refreshments will be provided in 
room 101, Barbara said, and high 
school junior class members will be 
asked to serve, so that college stud- 
ents may spend the full evening in 
entertaining their senior guests. 

Seventeen high school senior classes 
in the area have been invited to at- 
tend Tigerama. Cambridge seniors 
were first to accept. 

o 

Printing Class Goes 

To Wichita on Field Trip 

College and high school printers 
were on a field trip April 7, to Wich- 
ita, to explore the new Wichita Bea- 
con plant and the McCormick- Arm- 
strong Printing Co. Approximately 
30 boys made the annual tour. Year 
before last the printing class visited 
the Oklahoma City Times and Semco 
Color Press. 

A. F. Buffo printing instructor, ex- 
plained that the purpose of these trips 
is to show students how large printing 
companies operate and to see differ- 
ent equipment in opei-ation. 



Dexter Invited 

Due to an error in the last Tiger 
Tales, Dexter high school was omit- 
ted from the list of high school sen- 
ior classes invited to the Tigerama. 



John and Sam Carson 
Qualifying for National Meet 

John and Sam Carson placed second 
in the annual state forensic tourna- 
ment at El Dorado on April 2. This 
qualified for the national tournament 
held at the University of Kansas on 
April 5, 6, and 7. 

For the year the Ark City men have 
lost only two debates to junior college 
teams. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY , APRIL 8, 195 4 



Tiaer Tales /^* @6atten&ax by c y 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Seymour Seitchick 

Reporters-_Buddy Donley, J. C. Good- 
win, Jack Hale, Ailene McKee. 
Special Writers __Fred Doty, Donna 
Ferguson 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager _. Roger Bowser 

Compositors Jimmy James, Mar- 

cellus Duckett, Bob Watson. 

Linotype Foreman Dennis Stover 

Linotype Operators __ Stover, Bar- 
bara Head, Jimmy James. Frank 
Scarth. 



We all have the privilege of attend- 
ing Junior College in a new building. 
I did say privilege, didn't I? When 
we think' about some of the old build- 
ings which house some colleges around 
the country, I think we could consider 
it a real privilege. 

I hardly ever wonder what this 
will look like five, ten, or even twenty 
years from now. Why should I, since 

I won't be here then. But then on sec- 
ond thought, there will be school go- 
ing on then. Have I ever thought of 
that? Am I careless with the property 
which belongs to the school? Do I 
really treat the clubroom equipment 
right? 

Stop and ask yourself these ques- 
tions. If each one of us accepts our re- 
sponsibility to be more careful with 
the school equipment, maybe our 
school will look like new, twenty 
years from now. Let's give it a try. 
Signed: Donna Winton 

D-E Club Sponsors Movie 
At Howard Theatre 

The Distributive Education Club 
members are sponsoring a movie April 

II through 14 at the Howard Theatre. 
"Yankee Pasha", starring Jeff 

(handler and Rhonda Fleming, is to 
be given its first showing in the State 
of Kansas. 

D-E club members are selling 
tickets to raise money to send dele- 
gates to San Antonio to the National 
Business Education Clubs' Conven- 
tion. 



Jean James and Donna Reeves will 
attend summer school at Emporia 
State Teachers College; they will 

leave on June 12 Leaving Ark 

City early in June to spend the summer 
vacation in Los Angeles, will be Shir- 
ley Powers Relatives from Kan- 
sas City visited Rose Clifford last 
weekend. 

Richard Lambring, juco graduate 
of last year, has been sent to Japan 
for a tour of duty with the U.S. Army 
"Men", take notice, Donna Har- 
ris has purchased a '37 Plymouth 
automobile 

Helen Randle was greatly pleased 
when the President signed the new 
excise law. No longer will she sweat 
over tax computations on college ad- 
missions. 

As usually, those who skipped th;> 
assembly March 31 missed one of the 
Lest shows of the season. 

Sin e the basketb !1 season has 
been concluded, attendance in the 
c! broom has picked w> considerably. 
Both male and female. 



Dave Weatherby, head basketball 
coach at El Dorado Junior College 
for the last three years, has resigned 

to enter private business Wally 

Stovall has withdrawn from school; he 
will work for Boeing in Wichita 

Weber College of Utah may play 
the Tigers in a basketball game next 
December. The Utah team plans to 
play six Kansas juco teams, which 
include Dodge City, Garden City, 
Hutshinson, El Dorado and Pratt. The 
Weber team played in the NJC meet 
in 1949-50 51. 

Many juco students attended the 
party at Jean Blakley's residence last 

week Harry Diamond and Reece 

Pohannon will undergo surgery at the 
Memorial Hospital in the near future, 
which means that Harry may miss a 
part in the college play and the Ben- 
gal tra^k team will lose the services 

of Reece Norma Leach attended 

her grandmother's funeral in Joplin, 
Missouri. 



LITTLE MAN 



CAMPUS 



by Use** l. 




"How's about getting somewhere's ou tta sight — That's the second Prof. 
that's looked in here and fainted." 



THURSDAY APRIL 8, 1954 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



60 Collegians 
Are Candidates 
For Graduation 



Sixty Junior College men and wom- 
en are candidates for graduation on 
May 28 1954, Dean K. R. Galle an- 
nounced Wednesday. 

Candidates are Duane Anstine, 
Ph>liis Anstine, Duane Arnett, Alan 
Austin, Gary Baker, Helen Bittle, 
Reece Bohannon, Dorellis Brown, Ly- 
man Brown, John Buckhannan, Lin- 
wood Burns. 

John Cheuvront, Kenneth Childs, 
Barbara Circle, Charles Coulter, Wil- 
liam DeLoach, Pete Esquivel, Eugene 
Iitzgerald, Leon Fitzgerald, Donna 
Fluis, Ted Foote, Sara Gilbert, Lloyd 
Gladman, Donna Harris, Donald Hef- 
lin, Kenneth Hollowell, Jim Jones. 

Jack Hale, Eloise Kahler, Melvin 
Larson, Geraldine Laingor Lewis, 
Peggy Linch, Bob Lindly, Donna 
Louderback, J. C. Louderback, Max 
Marsland, Cecil McGaugh, Evelyn 
Mikesell, Lafayette Norwood, Bonnie 
Pancake, Charles Pryor, Ralph Ra- 
mirez, Jim Reed, Dick Reinking. 

Frank Scarth, Janie Sehell, Sey- 
mour Seitchick, Alyce Selan, Ross 
Sherwood, John Shirley, Wallace Sto- 
vall, Dennis Stover, Calvin Subera, 
Eugene Trenary, Jack Ward, Robert 
Watson, Gerald Wilson, Helen Wing, 
Norman Wood, and Sue Woodard. 



Females of TAC Sleep Little, 
Shout Much at Slumber Party 



Tiger Sophomores 
Play in Last Game 

Eight sophomores ended their juco 
basketball careers on March 23, by 
downing the faculty 85-64 before a 
near-capacity crowd at the gymn- 
asium. 

The game, sponsored by the ath- 
letic department and student council, 
saw the Tigers at their best with pro- 
fessional-like clowning, terrific shoot- 
ine, and passing. 

The Tiger sophs were coached by 
Tony Rendulich, freshman, and Dan 
Stark piloted the faculty. 

In a preliminary tilt, Merle Hinton's 
junior police teams performed, with 
the Blues defeating the Golds, 14-11. 

Playing in Tiger colors for the 
final time were Linwood Burns, Jim 
Reed, Lafayette Norwood, Reece Bo- 
hannon, J. C. Louderback, Frank 
Scarth, Wayne Thompson and Cy 
Seitchick. 

This group, under Dan Kahler, 
have won 55 games and lost 10 in 
their two years in Ark City. 



"Why don't you guys turn out the 
lights and go to bed?" 

That remark was used very often 
Friday night at the TAC slumber 
party. By holding the get-together at 
the APCO Club House there was 
something to entertain everyone. 
Everyone participated in the volley 
ball games and it was revealed that 
Miss Hennrietta Courtright was a 
very good player. 

Ping-pong seemed to interest the 
majority, and there was always a 
crowd around the table watching or 
waiting to play. Anyone who had 
never played Mrs. Florence Goforth 
was really in for a surprise. Her serves 
literally knocked one over, and that 
back hand was always "cosmic", some 
observers said. 

From 12:30 on girls started to give 
up the battle and go to sleep. However 
there are always those who never 
give up, and the>e were certainly a 
great number of those at this shindig. 



Between Donna Harris and Janie 
Sehell dancing all night, and Dona 
Reeves' "army" with their water 
guns, the evening was both musical 
and wet. 

Students who haven't played bad- 
minton at 3 a. m. just haven't lived, 
some opined, and the way Wilma 
Reece and Ailene McKee played was 
termed "hysterical, beating their 
brains out to hit a little do-dad back 
and forth." 

After a fashion, most of the girls 
were finally asleep, although there 
wasn't much of it. Around 5:30 those 
who were awake started awakening 
the other sleeping beauties. The three 
faculty members, Mrs. Goforth, Mrs. 
Helen Randle, and Miss Courtright, 
and Mrs. Paul Brown prepared a 
breakfast that was enjoyed by every- 
one. 

Since this party turned out to be 
such a successful affair, the TAC is 
planning to make it an annual event 
for the female members of the club. 



Bengal Basketeers 
Fete Season's Close 
With Dinner Dance 

The Country Club was the scene 
of a happy gathering last Friday 
evening as the Tiger basketball team 
celebrated with a dinner-dance, en- 
tertaining wives and dates. 

During the evening awards were 
made to Dr. Nick Turner and Art 
Sneller for outstanding contribution 
to athletics. 

Both men received letter sweaters 
and certificates. Letters will be 
awarded at a later date. The pre- 
sentations were made by team co- 
captains, Linwood Burns and Jim 
Reed. 

Eight Tiger sophomores, and team 
manager Max Marsland and Assistant 
Coach "Bunt" Speer gave short 
speeches. The boys expressed their 
gratitude to the city, school and 
coaches. 

Flayers who talked were Reed, 
Burns, Lafayette Norwood, J. C. Lou- 
derback, Seymour Seitchick, Wayne 
Thompson, Reece Bohannon, and 
Frank Scarth. 

Coach Dan Kahler acted as master 
of ceremonies. The entire program 
was short and informal. 

Attending as special guests of the 
team besides Turner and Sneller 
were Orville Gregory, Dean K. R. 
Calle, and Athletic Director Amos 
Curry and their wives. 



Marine Recruiting Team 
Here To Seek Candidates 
For Officer Training 

The Marines landed in Arkansas 
City again today in the persons of 
Capt. Tom. L. Gibson and two Marine 
sergeants representing the Marines 
Corps Officer Procurement Office from 
Kansas City, Mo. 

Their purpose here is to advise 
male students of what their military 
obligations are and how to meet them. 
Captain Gibson stated that there have 
been a few changes since their last 
visit. For instance anyone enlisting in 
the Platoon leaders Class after June 
1, 1954 will have to do three years 
of active duty instead of the present 
two. He also said he was limited in 
the number he could accept, five 
freshmen and five sophomores be- 
tween now and June. 

All training is done during the sum- 
mer months and those selected for the 
program will be given draft deferment 
until they have completed college. 
Captain Gibson and his team were 
located in the Clubroom. 



Dan Stark took his fourth hour 
geology class on an afternoon field 
trip March 22. After meeting at the 
school the class proceeded to Camp 
Horizon and on south [following 
country roads finally ending up at 
Newkirk. The purpose of the trip 
was to note evidence of water erosion. 
On the return trip the three ears 
stopped at 140 Foot Hill so the group 
could view much of the countryside. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY APRIL 8, 1954 



Tiger Trackmen 
Face Four Meets 
On Four Fields 

Coach Bunt Speer and his Tiger 
track team are faced with a heavy 
schedule in the next two weeks, with 
four meets, all on foreign fields. 

The schedule calls for meets at 
Miami, Okla., for the Oklahoma 
Junior College Relays, on April 14; 
K. U. Relays on April 17; and the 
Baker Relays on April 24. 

Speer is carrying a squad of 18 men 
on his roster this year, with only two 
lettermen. The veterans from last 
year are Reece Bohannon and Linwood 
Burns. 

Others on the track squad are 
Marcellus Duckett, Wichita; Fred 
Wilson, Ark City; Don Truby, An- 
thony; John Gillespie, Winfield; Lynn 
Scott, Newkirk; Lynn Brown, New- 
kirk; Delbert Schmidt, Caldwell; Mer- 
lin Burnette, Burden; Jerry Hollem- 
beak, Ark City; Bob Watson, Ark 
City. 

Elmo Johnson, Wichita; George 
Sommers, Toronto; Don Peters, Cald- 
well; Laddie Jindra, Caldwell; Leslie 
Dixon, Dexter, and Ronald Onstatt, 
South Haven. 

Bohannon Wins Broad Jump 
As Arks Place Fourth 

In their initial track engagement 
of the season, the Bengals won fourth 
place honors at the Parsons Invita- 
tional on April 1. 

Eight teams were invited to par- 
ticipate in the events, with Miami, 
Okla. capturing first place. 

Reece Bohannon was the only Ark 
City man to win an event, by leaping 
19' 11%" to cop the broad jump rib- 
bon. 

Players who figured in the Tiger 
scoring were Marcellus Duckett, Lin- 
wood Burns, Merlin Burnette, Laddie 
Jindra, Jerry Hollembeak, Lyman 
Brown, Elmo Johnson, and Bohannon. 

Final team scores are as follows: 
Miami, 72; Coffevville, 69; Indepen- 
dence, 30; Ark Ci'ty, 24; Parsons, 16; 
Fort Scott, 5; Joplin, li ; and Chanute, 
0. 

Benefit Grme Brings in 
large Gate Returns 

The first sophomore-faculty bas- 
ketball game, held March 23, proved 
to be a successful fund-raising ven- 
ture for student activities. 

Proceeds from admissions and con- 
cessions were $321.19, which were 
deposited in the Student Council Fund. 



Louderback Is Named 
Most Inspirational 

J. C. Louderback has been chosen 
by his fellow members as the most 
inspirational player on the 1954 Tiger 
basketball team. 

The award was announced at the 
annual Kiwanis Club banquet, honor- 
ing all the cage teams of Arkansas 
City and Chilocco. 

Louderback's name has been in- 
scribed on the Kiwanis plaque, which 
will remain in the school trophy case. 
He joins Linwood Burns and John 
Gaddis as previous winners of the 
same award. 



Tigers Meet 
Hutch Today 
In Net Match 



The Blue Dragons of Hutchinson 
Junior College invade Wilson Park 
today for a tennis engagement with 
Ray Judd's Tigers. 

It will be the third match of the 
season for the unbeaten Bengals, who 
have now stretched their winning 
streak to 13 in a row over a two-year 
span. 

Seeing action for Arkansas City to- 
day will be Frank Scarth, J. C. Loud- 
erback, Jim Reed, John Shirley, and 
Larry Scarth. 

The schedule in the next two weeks 
calls for matches with Southwestern 
Colleges on April 13 at Winfield, St. 
Johns, Home on April 20, and Tonka- 
\va, Home on April 21. 

To Print New Catalog 

Remember that little red book, the 
College Catalog that came in so han- 
dy when you enrolled last year? This 
year it is going to be better than 
ever. 

Jerry Ziegler, senior printer, gets 
the credit for the bright new cover. 
It is to be a light yellow with an 
orange stripe aci'oss the top and bot- 
tom and the lettering in black to fol- 
low the traditional Junior College 
colors. 

Miss Ilawley to Convention 

Miss Pauline Sleeth, former junior 
college English instructor and Miss 
Anne Hawley, present instructor in 
modern languages, attended the state 
convention of Delta Kappa Gamma, 
an honorary education society for 
women, on April 3 and 4, in Topeka. 



Netmen Open 
Season With 
7-0 Victory 

The Tiger tennis team started 
their 1954 season off on the right 
foot with a 7-0 team victory over 
NAJC of the Tonkawa, at the losers' 
courts on March 30. 

Playing outdoors in unusually cold 
weather, the Bengals served notice to 
juco net teams in the area that they 
are out to successfully defend the 
State Championship they won last 
year. 

Coach Ray Judd and his five-man 
squad were without the services of 
Alan Austin, who was declared inelig- 
ible due to scholastic difficulties. 

Results of matches as they were 
played are as follows: Frank Scarth 
won over Paul Funk, 6-1, 6-0; Larry 
Scarth easily walloped Charles Mat- 
thiesen, 6-0, 6-0; Jim Reed outclassed 
Richard Hasselwonder, 6-0, 6-1; and 
John Shirley whipped Charles Zody, 
6-1, 6-2. 

In the double matches, the Scarth 
brothers teamed up to win over Funk 
and Long, 6-1, 6-2. 

The match ended as Louderback 
and Reed disposed of Matthiesen and 
Zody, 6-2, 6-0. 



Juco Students Witness 
Expert Glass Blowing 

Lewis Hart, an expert in freehand 
glass blowing, presented a one-hour 
assembly March 31 to juco students 
and faculty, in the final commercial 
assembly of the year. 

Mr. Hart demonstrated the ancient 
art of freehand glass blowing by 
blowing a vase and a bird. Mr. Hart 
also discussed the history of glass 
and the future of its use. 



College Women Surprise 
Alice Lee with Party 

A surprise birthday party was 
K'iven, April 5, in the clubroom from 
9:48 to 10:48 for Alice Lee, college 
freshman from Seoul, Korea. 

Alice celebrated her twenty-first 
birthday Monday, and college women 
conspired to allow any feeling of 
loneliness by taking over the clubroom 
for strictly feminine binge. 



Wh'te — Norwood Wed April 24 

The Betty White and Lafayette 
Norwood wedding has been postponed 
until April 24. The delay is due to 
the fact that Lafayette's brother is 
getting out of the service and wishes 
to attend the ceremony. The wedding 
will be held in the A. M. E. Church. 



Alumni 




VOLUME X 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Edition 



XxTLJ ■■ 11D 



THURSDAY, APRIL 22, 1954 



No. 15 



Collegians, 
Guests Gather 
For Tigerama 

Former Juco students will mingle 
with present and potential students 
tomorrow night at the 24th annual 
junior college Tigerama. 

Students and their guests will 
dance to the music of Herb Jimmer- 
son and his band. 

This year's theme, "Mardi Gras," 
will be carried out by decorating the 
hall to represent Basin Street in New 
Orelans. The assembly room is to 
be decorated like a ballroom in down- 
town New Orleans. 

At intermission there will be a short 
program. 

Barbara Circle is in charge of this 
year's Tigerama, and Sara Gilbert 
is head decorator for the event. Sara 
will be assisted by Morris Jarvis, 
Jack Hale, Jerry Fife and Dick Leu. 
Dick Leu is in charge of the program 
and Donna Harris is in charge of re- 
freshments. 

Refreshments will be served by mem- 
bers of the high school junior class 
in room 104. High school classes to 
which formal invitations have been 
mailed by the Student Council sec- 
retary include: Arkansas City, At- 
lanta, Belle Plaine, Burden, Caldwell, 
Cambridge, Cedar Vale, Dexter, Se- 
d .n, Gueda Springs, Oxford, Milton, 
Milan, South Haven, Udall, and Win- 
field in Kansas, and Newkirk, Okla. 



D-E Clubmen To Texas 

Four D-E delegates and their spon- 
sor will leave Saturday, for San An- 
tonio, for the National Business Edu- 
cation Convention. 

Those who will attend are Jack 
Hale, Gene Fitzgerald, J. C. Goodwin, 
Bob Cox, and their sponsor, R. J. Hag- 
gard. 

The D-E Club has raised the total 
of $271.78 to send delegates to the 
convention by sponsoring a movie at 
the Howard theatre, on which they 
made a net profit of $31.29, and the 
programs for the State Basketball 
Tournament held here last March, on 
which they netted $225. 



Alumni Organization 
Strives To Aid Juco 



In June 1952, the Alumni Associa- 
tion of Arkansas City Junior College 
was formed at a special meeting held 
in the new building, even before the 
building was officially opened, or a 
class held in it. 

Officers elected at the meeting were 
Dr. Wallace Newberry, '42, Arkansas 




C. D. "Bud" Higby, Jr. 

City veterinarian, president; Mrs. 
Duana Elder, Arkansas City, '42, vice 
president; and Tom Pringle, ex '42, 
Ark City lawyer, secretary-treasurer. 

Shirley Gregory, '55, and Robert 
Lindly, '54, were united in marriage 
Friday morning, in Wichita. Atten- 
dants were Sandra Crow and Donald 
Heflin. 



ALUMS, PLEASE NOTE 
This special edition is the first of 
what is hoped will be a long line of 
alumni publications. Letters to the 
secretary of the association or the 
college office will provide material 
for an interesting issue in the fall. 
WRITE NOW! 



Since 1952, the alumni group has 
held two meetings, elected new offi- 
cers, and helped the school in several 
projects. 

This striving young organization 
is going all out to aid juco, as the 
former presdient and now a driving 
factor in the association, Dr. New- 
berry stated: 

"Our purpose is to aid and encour- 
age ACJC. We're interested in rais- 
ing the school to the highest possible 
standards." 

New officers were elected in June, 
1953, at third meeting. Bud Higby '41, 
Ark City insurance man, is now presi- 
dent, Carolyn Hinsey Applegate, '51, 
vice-president, and Rita Bowen, Ar- 
kansas City elementary teacher, sec- 
retary-treasurer. 

A fourth meeting will be held dur- 
ing the Christmas holidays of 1954. 
New officers will be elected at that 
time. Perhaps some sort of a reunion 
or get-together will also be planned. 

At present the main project of the 
alumni group is to increase its mem- 
bership. In order to accomplish this, 
an up-to-date address list of all for- 
mer juco students is necessary. 

All alumni are urged to send their 
addresses to: 

Arkansas City Junior College Alumni 
Association, P. 0. Box 490, 
Arkansas City, Kansas 

Activities of the alumni during the 
past year include aiding the Quarter- 
back Club with the alumni-Juco foot- 
ball and basketball games, helping 
to start the movement for uniforms 
for the Tiger band, sponsorship of the 
drive which successfully raised $75 
for a band for the 1953 victory cele- 
bration for the Tiger championship 
basketball team, and assembling a 
partial roster of juco alumni and for- 
mer students. 

In the coming year, the Alumni 
Association is planning to do bigger 
and better things for juco. 

Dean K. R. Galle is very much en- 
thused with the association. He says 

"It is an important step in the 
right direction. We in the school are 
very much interested in maintaining 
our contact with former students." 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY , A PRIL 22, 195 4 



Tiger Tales Classes Through the Years 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Seymour Seitchick 

Reporters. -Buddy Donley, J. C. Good- 
win, Jack Hale, Ailene McKee. 
Special Writers __Fred Doty, Donna 
Ferguson 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager ._ Roger Bowser 

Compositors Jimmy James, Mar- 

cellus Duckett, Bob Watson. 

Linotype Foreman Dennis Stover 

Linotype Operators __ Stover, Bar- 
bara Head, Jimmy James, Frank 
Scarth. 

"A man is known by the company 
he keeps," the ancient adage says, 
and by the same token, a school is 
known by the quality of its alumni. 

From the halls of the present build- 
ing and the past juco basement in the 
high school building, have graduated 
some of today's most successful men 
and women in our town and out. 

The fame of Arkansas City's Junior 
College is spreading far and wide. 
Former students who have become 
successful in law, medicine, service 
careers, teaching, and as artisans are 
telling other people about the"good 
old days." Our juco has turned out 
students who have gone to the top 
ever since the beginning of the estab- 
lishment in 1922. 

In the future there will be more 
alumni and many more successful 
men and women. Juco is just another 
step higher and in this fast-moving 
world a student has to become more 
versatile than in past years. 

The present generation of ACJC is 
proud to be associated with this good- 
ly company. 

o 

Lawrence Christenson, '35, is the 
new judge of the District Court in 
Cowley County. Formerly county at- 
torney, he was appointed to fill the un- 
expired term of Judge Albert Faulcon- 
er, who resigned April 1. 
o 

Rosa lee Jones McCormick, '47, has 
recently welcomed back to Arkansas 
City her husband, Lt. James McCor- 
mick, '48, from an Army assignment 
in Europe, and they are civilians a- 
gain. 



Classes of 1924-30 

Hesper St. John Brehm, '24 is still 
convinced that the West Coast is the 
only place to live, and secretarial 
work is the way to accomplish it. She's 
at Seattle, employed by the Univer- 
sity of Washington. 

Audra Wooldrige Stark, '24, and 
her husband, D. C. Stark, juco 
chemistry instructor and former 
basketball coach, welcomed their first 
grandchild in the fall of 1953. She 
is Candace Anne, daughter of son Dan, 
'47. The young lady lives in Miami, 
where her father is an executive with 
the Bigelow Rug Company. Other 
"juco grandchildren" should be re- 
ported to the secretary of the associa- 
tion immediately. 

Fredrick Schuessler, '28, is in the 
oil business in Hermosa Beach Calif. 

Norma Day (Mrs. Leroy) Eaton, 
'26, is a resident of Topeka, with her 
husband and son. 

Visitors and inspectors of the new 
college building on Feb. 15 were 
George McMichael, '27, and his wife 
Maijorie Morrisey McMichael, ex '28. 
George is a member of the firm of 
Brewer-McMichael Construction Co., 
of Holdenville, Okla. 

Ivan, ex '27, and Mildred Glasscock 
Upson, '27, are preparing for the 
marriage of their youngest daughter, 
Janice, ex '54, to Jim Miller, Arkansas 
City. Their other daughter, Barbara, 
'53, is a junior at Ottawa U., while 
their son, Don, a K-State graduate, is 
a lieutenant with the Army in Korea. 

Classes of 1931-1935 

Helen Shea Schlegel, '31, and her 
family live in Golden, Colo., where 
her husband is employed by the gas 
company. The couple has two children. 

Commander Edwin Ogren, '34 re- 
mains with the Navy, and is currently 
living in Coronado, Calif. 

James Eugene Cornish, '34, assumed 
his duties as managing editor of the 
Pratt Tribune in 1953, after long ser- 
vice in a similar capacity with the 
Garden City Telegram. Jim is much 
quoted in the Kansas press. 

George St. John, '31, is a sales ex- 
ecutive for Arvin Products Company. 
He lives with his wife, his 9-year-old 
daughter, and 3-year-old son at Cin- 
cinnati. 

Frederick C. Maier, '34. is pastor of 
the First Presbyterian Church, Bald- 
win, N. Y. 

Ruth Bowen (Mrs. C. L. Wilcoxson), 
'34, Wichita, and her postal-employee 
husband boast four children. 
Class of 1936-39 

Sclby Funk, '36, has recently moved 
from Memphis to Knoxville, Term., 
havino- been promoted to manager of 
the claim adiustinq- department at 
Knoxville for the Liberty Mutual In- 



surance Company. He is married, has 
two children. 

Norman Boehner, '36, greeted juco 
printers on their field trip April 7, 
when they visited the new plant of the 
Wichita Beacon. 

Sam Maier, '37, and Edwin L. 
Brown, '41, are working opposite sides 
of the street in Garden City, these 
days. Sam is minister of the First 
Presbyterian Church, and Edwin is 
head man for the First Baptist 
Church. 

Dr. Edwin Maier, '38, has recently 
returned to the private medical prac- 
tice he left in Arkansas City three 
years ago to spend some time with the 
Army. 

William Guthrie, '39, is Minister of 
Music at the Country Club Christian 
Church, Kansas City. He lives in Mis- 
sion, Kans. 

Jay Ruckel, '38, a Conoco man at 
Denver, may take his wife and three 
children across town to visit his sis- 
ter, Ruth, '39, and her husband, Bill 
Boudreau, '40, and their three children. 

Bill Cooper, '39, and his wife the 
former Patsy Hudson, '42, are man- 
aging the family ranch, near Grainola, 
Okla., and often come to Arkansas 
City. 

Laureda Goff (Mrs. G. W. Brooks), 
'38, of Wichita, boasts a 10-year-old 
daughter. They are a Bond Bread 
family. 

Peggy Ogren Waltz, '39, and her 
brood of three are sweating out the 
return of their husband and father, 
Major Herb Waltz, a Marine fiier, 
from the Far East. They are doing 
it in Ark City. 

Classes of 1940-48 

Practicing medicine at Dallas, Tex., 
is Dr. Bruce Edwards '40. 

Roland Gidney, '41, is legal eagle 
to the Hartford Accident and Idem- 
nity, at its Kansas City Office. 

Kenneth Judd, '40, now teaching at 
East High, Wichita, was one of the 
old school's Messiah soloists again in 
Continued on page 3 

Number of Out-of-Tovvn 
Collegians Is Increasing 

With the establishment of the col- 
lege in the new building. Ark City 
juco has shown a considerable increase 
in the enrollment of out-of-state stu- 
dents. 

This year, students from eight dif- 
ferent states and two foreign count- 
ries have matriculated here. 

States represented are Texas, Okla- 
homa, Missouri, California, Illinois, 
Indiana, Minnesota and Pennsylvania, 
Foreign countries include Mexico and 
Korea. 



THURSDAY, APRIL 22, 1954 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Continued from page 2 

1953. He is the father of four sons. 

Georgialee Roberson Dallas, '41, 
lives at Jefferson City, Mo., where her 
husband is employed at the Missouri 
State Prison. 

Bill Clark and his new wife, the 
former Uell Ogle, Sedan, and now at 
home at 6717 W. 72nd, Overland Park, 
Kans., after their wedding, Mar. 13 in 
Kansas City. Bill is an engineer for 
Mid-West Research Institute, Kansas 
City. 

Jack Elton, '41, is an engineer for 
the State Highway Department, sta- 
tioned in Wichita. Married to the for 
mer Betty Jo Beck, Jack is the father 
cf one daughter. 

Howard "Toad" Baker '42, is the 
proud owner of a new home in the 
Crestwood development, and passion- 
ately engrossed in the flower busi- 
ness at Moncrief's. 

Wayne and Virginia (Taylor) Con- 
ley, both '42, looked over the new col- 
lege plant while visiting in Ark City 
in January. Wayne, a mechanical 
engineer, is district superintendent for 
the Natural Gas Pipeline Co. of Amer- 
ica, and supervises a 400-mile terri- 
tory from his station at Minneola, 
Kans. 

Lord of all he surveys in the print- 
ing department in the Independence 
Junior College is Charles Belt, '47. 
He's looking forward to moving into 
a new building soon. Charlie makes 
a point of getting the assignment to 
drive all Independence teams to Ark 
City contests. 

With new captain's bars adorning 
his shoulders, Bill Sneller, '48, is now 
stationed at Linz, Austria, with the 
Army, and due to remain there un- 
til January. 

James Coker, '48, and his wife, the 
former Marjorie Gardner, is happy 
with the lumber business at Birming- 
ham, Ala. 

Miss Arlie Joyce Hulse became the 
bride of James LeRov Turner, '48, at 
Richland, Wash., April 9. The 1947-48 
Student Council president is a chemi- 
cal engineer at the Hanford Works 
at Richmond, where he has been em- 
ployed four years. 

Bill Clay, '49, and also a former 
•council prexie, has completed a tour 
of duty with the Army, and is now 
in personnel work at the Parsons 
Ordnance Plant, and still playing 
basketball with the plant team. He 
niade a flying trip to Ark City dur- 
ing the late successful cage season to 
cheer the Tigers to victory over Dodge 
City, and then hustled back to make a 
trip with the plant team the next day. 

B. A. Tubbs, Jr., '46, another ex- 
president, was awarded the degree 
Bachelor of Business Administration 
by the University of Norte Dame, 
with the class of 1953. 

Jeanne Kincheloe Mitchell, '46, is 
helping her husband, Jack, coach the 
Wichita U. footballers, and caring for 



Second Generation Now Reaching 
Juco Halls in Numbers 



Second generation jucos are becom- 
ing almost commonplace among the 
enrollees at ACJC, with fifteen cur- 
rent semester students boasting that 
their parents attended here in the not- 
too-distant past, and four others en- 
rolled during the present academic 
year claiming like honors. 

Arlene Booth, freshman cheerleader 
from Cambridge, is the daughter of 
Flora Hankins (Mrs. Ora) Booth, who 
attended junior college in 1931-32. 
Leon Fitzgerald, sophomore, is the 
son of Forrest Fitzgerald, a student 
during the 1924-26 academic years. 

Max Brown, freshman, is the son of 
Daisy Webb, '49, who made her certi- 
ficate the hard way, studying here 
through many summers. Jerry Fife, 
is the third juco student offspring 
sent by Mae Marsh Fife, '27. Kenneth 
Hollowell, sophomore Korean veteran, 
says "Mother" to Betty Barham Holl- 
owell, '28, a Chilocco instructor and 
head of the school's Navajo program. 

Donna Waltrip Louderback, sopho- 
more, may exchange juco stories with 
her father, Eugene Waltrip, a student 
during 1926-27, who also sent two sons 
to ACJC. Evelyn Parker Mikesell, 
another candidate for graduation, is 
following in her mother's footsteps, 
preparing to teach, as did Mrs. Alma 
Parker, who studied here during the 
summers of 1949 to 1952. 

Don Payne, freshman veteran stu- 
dent, is the son of E. H. Payne, Gueda 
Springs, here during 1927-28. Dick 
Rickel, sophomore, is the second son 



of Katherine Maus (Mrs. Walt) Rick- 
el to join the Tiger ranks. Merlen 
Burnette, freshman athlete, is the 
apple of the eye of Mrs. Eleanor Bur- 
nette, Burden teacher, who was here 
for the 1949 summer session. Bill Pud- 
den, Dexter freshman, is son to Mrs. 
Jim Pudden, enrolled for summer 
study during the years 1942-52. 

Four present juco students may 
note that both parents preceded them 
in juco halls. They are Donna Fergu- 
son, freshman, who as the daughter 
of Hubert and Naomi Baker Fergu- 
son, both '33; Ann Hines, part-time 
freshman, who is the daughter of Dale 
Hines, enrolled during the 1936-40 
years, and Dorothy Probst Hines, 
a student at various times during the 
193G-1941 sessions; Barbara Circle, 
sophomore and social chairman, dau- 
ghter of Lee, '27 and Mae Smith Cir- 
cle, '25; and Jim Paris, freshman, son 
of Clifford Paris, a student during 
1925-27, and Mrs. Paris, enrolled 
briefly in the spring of 1932. 

Janice Upson, who was a freshman 
during the first semester, is the dau- 
ghter of Ivan, ex '27, and Mildred 
Glasscock Upson, '27. 

Bill Fretz, who was enrolled briefly 
during the second semester, returning 
after Army duty, is the son of the 
late Reed Fretz, '24. Kena Lea Gil- 
land, Lawless, who dropped out to be 
married, is the daughter of Barbara 
Smith Gilland, a student during 1929- 
30. Duane White, freshman during the 
first semeester, is the son of Merle 
White, ex '26. 



her young son. 

Melville and Shirley Gilliland Mar- 
nix, both '46, and son Steven are in 
Buffalo, N. Y., where Mel in associat- 
ed with the Lindy Chemical Air Pro- 
duction Co. 

Herb Thompson, '48, Fort Scott, 
notified his parents April 1 of the 
arrival of a new daughter. Rebecca 
Lynn's the name. 

Edna Robson, '49, seems firmly set- 
tled as the Sunday editor of the Cof- 
feyville Journal, after stints on Okla- 
homa and Winsconsin papers. 

An Indian Service employee, Nadine 
Johnson, '48, is living and working at 
Phoenix, Ariz. 

Appearing as an official in the Tiger 
cage game with Sayre, Okla., Juco, 
was Bud Chaplin, '48. It wasn't close, 
so there was no strain for the super- 
letterman of 1946 to 1948. 

Marie Hunt Baum, '44, Kansas City, 
writes of some pleasant travel experi- 
ence by air with her husband Alden's 
company, Braniff. Marie is immersed 
in a pediatrics research project at the 



Kansas University Medical Center. 

Jack and Charlotte Huffman Bran- 
um, both '40, are at Burnet, Tex., 
where Jack is city manager. 

William and Geraldine Burgauer 
Galle, both '41, who are now living at 
3450 Western Ave., Park Forest, 111., 
have recently submitted, along with 
alumni dues for both, the address of 
Robert, '40, and Dorothy Roberson 
Clough, '44, as 14804 Champlain, Dal- 
ton, 111. 

Classes of 1950-1953 

Helen Gochis, '53, now studying 
medical technology at Kansas State, 
has recently been initiated into Delta 
Delta Delta. 

Don Bowman, '53, has been pledged 
to ATO at Oklahoma. He's a junior 
in architecture at Norman. 

Betty White, '53, will be married 
April 24 to Lafayette Norwood, Tiger 
basketballer and a candidate for grad- 
uation in May, 1954. 

Jack Stark and Jim Bossi, both '51, 
completed work for their degrees in 
(Continued on Page 4) 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY APRIL 8, 1954 



Classes Thru 



(Continued from Page 3) 

forestry at Colorado A. & M. at the 
end of the fall quarter. Inseparable 
pals since high school days, they part- 
ed company shortly, Jack going Navy 
and Jim Army. 

S;Sgt. Earl Grinnell, '50, and his 
wife, the former Joan Gilland, ex '51, 
brought their young son, Randy, from 
Houston, Mar. 26, to celebrate his 
first birthday with his grandparents. 
Randy is another juco grandchild. 
Grandmother is Barbara Smith Gil- 
land, ex '31. 

Helen Scammehorn Marnix, '51, 
visited the college early in April, and 
revealed that she was returning to 
Leon high school for another year as 
home ec teacher. She is looking for- 
ward to the release of her husband, 
Richard Marnix, from duty with the 
Air Force next March, and his plan- 
ned return to complete his junior col- 
lege work at ACJC. 

Warren and Marjorie Ghramm Isom, 
both '50, are now at home at Lincoln, 
Nebr., where Warren has accepted a 
new job as assistant secretary and as- 
sistant actuary of the Midwest Life 
Insurance Company. 

Technologist at Trinity Lutheran 
Hospital, Kansas City, is Maellen 
Bossi, '50. 

Pvt. Dick Reinking, who completed 
work for his diploma during the first 
semester, will not be around to receive 
his reward on May 28. He left Fort 
Riley this week for Fort Benning, Ga., 
and Officer Candidate School, Infantry. 

An early June wedding is planned 
by Irma Ruth Wittenborn, '53, and 
James L. Hinson, '49. Irma has been 
teaching in the Udall elementary 
school this year. Jim is a KSC '52 
graduate in agricultural engineering. 

Candidates for bachelors' degrees 
at Kansas State May 23 include Larry 
Penner, '52; Lyle Rutter, '49; Charles 
Burton, '51; and Sue Stacy, ex '52. 

A new lawyer in Arkansas City is 
Ted Templar, '49, son of George Tem- 
lar, '20, now United States District 
Attorney for Kansas. 



TRACK SCHEDULE 
April 9 Oklahoma Jr. College re- 
lays at Miami, Oklj. 
April 14 Independence Relays 
April 17 K.U. Relays 
April 22 Coffeyville Relays 
April 24 Baker Relays, Baldwin 
April 30 Hutchinson Relays 
May 7 State Meet at Hutchinson 
May 14 National Meet at Hutch- 
inson 

Tennis Schedule 
April 6 St. Johns— T 
April 8 Hutchinson — H 
April 13 Southwestern — T 
April 20 St. Johns— H 
April 21 Tonkawa— H 

April 23 Miami, Okla— H 
April 27 Parsons— T 
April 28 Southwestern — H 

State championships are to be an- 
nounced later. 



Tiger Track 
Team Gets 
Second, Fourth 

The Tiger track squad brought 
home a fourth and a second in two 
meets, April 6 and 8 at Coffeyville 
and Tonkawa. 

The local ground-pounders came out 
fourth in a field of eight teams at 
the Coffeyville invitational meet. 

Bengal results: 100 yard-dash-Mar- 
cellus Duckett, tie for fifth, 10.6; 880- 
yard dash-Lyman Brown, fourth, 
2:10.4: high jump-Lin Burns, tie for 
first, 5' 11", and Reece Bohannon, 
tie for third, 5' 9"; shot put-Burns, 
first, 41' 5", and Elmo Johnson, sec- 
ond, 38' 11"; discus-Johnson, fifth, 
105; pole vault-Bohannon, fourth, 10' 
6"; broad jump-Bohannon, second, 20' 
5"; mile relay-Tigers second, 4:45 
(Duckett, Jindra, Hollembeak and 
Brown). 

The Bengals scored a total of 32 
points to come in second at the Tonk- 



Juco Players Prepare To Show 
Two Blind Mice" on May l4 



With almost three weeks of hard 
work under their belts, Director Dan 
Kahler and his juco cast of 18 per- 
sons are getting ready for their per- 
formance of "Two Blind Mice", to 
be presented at the junior high school 
auditorium on May 14. 

The cast has been rehearsed in 
the juco auditorium every evening 



during the last week. 

Playing parts in the three-act com- 
edy are Alan Austin, Shirley Fear- 
now, Sue Lawson, Marjorie Ramsey, 
Bruce Bittle, Sara Gilbert, "Skip" 
Cleaver, Janie Schell, Linwood Burns, 
Dick Rickel, Dick Leu, Seymour Seit- 
chick, John Gillespie, Jerry Fife, Joe 
Prochaska, Harry Diamond, John Car- 
Son and Sam Carson. 



Bengal Netmen 
March on to 
Fourth Win 



The Tiger netmen continued to dom- 
inate junior college tennis in Kansas 
by winning three more matches in the 
last two weeks to stretch their win- 
ning streak to four straight and six- 
teen over a two-year span. 

Included in their three wins was a 
5-2 victory over a previously unde- 
feated Southwestern College team, a 
four-year school. The matches were 
played at the Builders' courts. South- 
western holds wins over Friends Uni- 
versity and Wichita University. 

In the Bengal-Builder match, F. 
Scarth won over Cobb, 6-0, 6-3; L. 
Scarth over Wise, 6-4, 6-4; Louder- 
back lost to Hays, 6-4, 4-6, 5-7; Shir- 
ley over Rethorst, 6-3, 6-1; and Reed 
over Townsend, 6-2, 7-5. 

In doubles F. Scarth-Louderback 
won over Hays- Wise, 6-2, 6-2; and 
Shirley-Reed lost to Rethorst-Town- 
send, 7-5, 4-6, 2-6. 

In other matches during the past 
two-weeks, Coach Ray Judd and his 
boys knocked off St. John's 6-1, at 
Winfield, and dropped Hutchinson 7-0, 
at Wilson Park. 

In the St. John's tilt, Jim Reed lost 
his first match of the year after sud- 
denly becoming ill at the end of the 
first set. Prior to that Reed seemed 
well on his way to an easy victory. 

Hutchinson, considered to be one 
of the strongest net teams in juco 
circles, proved to be "easy pickings" 
for the veteran Ark City team. 

With Larry and Frank Scarth, Jim 
Reed, and John Schirley and J. C. 
Louderback winning without too much 
effort, Coach Ray Judd played Shakey 
Bill Elrod in one of the doubles 
matches. 

He was teamed with J. C. Lou- 
derback and the twosome defeated 
I aughlin and Holzrichter, 6-1, 1-6, 
6-4. 

awa quadrangular meet, behind Cen- 
tral College of Edmund, Okla. 

Bengal results: 220-Duckett, second, 
23.4; 220 low hurdles-Gillespie, fourth, 
28.1; 880-Brown, first, 2.09; mile run- 
Burnette, fourth, 5.08; broad jump 
-Gillespie, second, 19' 4 1 4", and Bo- 
hannon, tie for third, 19.4; high jump- 
Burns, tie for first, 5 feet 10 V 2 inches, 
and Bohannon, tie for third, 5 feet, 
8 T 'i inches; shot put-Burns, second, 
40 feet, and Johnson, third, 39 feet; 
pole vault-Bohannon, second, 10 feet, 
6 inches; mile relay, Tigers first, 3:39 
(Jindra, Hollembeak, Duckett, Brown). 

A meet at Independence was rained 
out. 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



VOLUME X 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



1 XXl il »b 



THURSDAY, MAY 13, 1954 



No. 16 



KU Chancellor 
Speaker for 3 1st 
Commencement 

Chancellor Franklin D. Murphy of 
the University of Kansas has been 
chosen speaker at the 1954 Commence- 
ment exercises, May 28, for the junior 
college sophomores and the high 
school seniors. 

It will be the 31st annual commen- 
cement for Arkansas City Juco. 

Murphy is nationally famous as the 
author of the Kansas Rural Health 
Plan, for which he was elected one of 
the ten outstanding young men of the 
nation by the National Junior Cham- 
ber of Commerce in 1949. Although 
only 38 years old, Chancellor Murphy 
has held many positions of impor- 
tance. He was Dean of the School of 
Medicine at Kansas University prior 
to his appointment as Chancellor. 

The Rev. Robert L. Cashman, pastor 
of the Trinity Episcopal Church, will 
speak at the baccalaureate services on 
May 23 in the auditorium-gymnasium. 

College graduates, who will be clad 
in the traditional blue caps and 
gowns, will be escorted in the aca- 
demic procession by four freshman 
women, wearing white caps and 
gownns. They are Dona Reeves, Marj- 
orie Ramsey, Terry Hodkin, and Phyl- 
lis Boyle. 

o 

Former Juco Students Now 

Running For Political Office 

Two former juco students are an- 
nounced candidates for state political 
office, subject to the August primary 
elections. 

George Templar, who attended juco 
in the 20's, is a Republican candidate 
for governor of Kansas, and Doyle 
White, who attended at various times 
from 1933 to 1936, is a Democratic 
candidate for the office of District 
Judge, which office is held currently 
by Lawrence Christenson, a Republi- 
can and a 1935 graduate. 



Gary Hesket Is Juco's Own 
Promoter of Freak Shows 

Juco has come up with its own 
Barnum and Bailey show in the per- 
son of Gary Hesket, freshman from 
Arkansas City. 

Recently, Hesket came to school 
with a catfish he had caught in a 
nearby creek. The fish had no eyes, 
and was on display in J. K. Day's 
classes. 

A few days later, Gary had a treat 
for juco students when he showed 
up with a two-headed pig. The ani- 
mal was 20 hours old when he died 
in Mr. Day's room. 

The pig was born on Gary's grand- 
father's farm southwest of town. 



0. L. Gladman, a candidate for 
graduation, has already completed pre- 
enrollment for the 1954 summer ses- 
sion at Wichita U. He will take bus- 
iness administration. 



Tiger Rag Due 
For Delivery 
Tomorrow 



That the 1954 Tiger Rag is expected 
to be delivered to subscribers some 
time during the day tomorrow, it was 
announced by A. E. Maag, faculty 
adviser, today. 

Only a few extra copies remain, 
Maag said, and should be purchased, 
at $2.50 each, immediately. 

The Tiger Rag this year will have 
a black leatherette cover with a tiger 
imprint. This year's annual is expected 
to be about 12 pages larger than last 
year's book. 

Gilbert Daniels, Gary Baker, and 
Mr. Maag drove to Oklahoma City 
April 20 to proofread the 1954 book. 
They also prepared the pictorial sec- 
tion for the new college catalog, using 
annual pictures. 



This Is Final Issue 

of Tiger Tales for 1953-54 

This issue of the Tiger Tales will 
be the last for the 1953-54 school 
year. Through the efforts of the news 
and production staffs, the paper has 
been published every two weeks. The 
first alumni paper was presented this 
year and it is hoped that this can be- 
come an annual event. 



Juco Play Set 
For Tomorrow 
Night at 8 p.m. 

Lights. .Places Curtain! 

After six weeks of rehearsals, the 
Junior College Players are to stage 
their annual spring play, "Two Blind 
Mice, "tomorrow evening at 8 p.m. in 
the junior high school auditorium. 

A near-capacity crowd of 800 peo- 
ple is expected to view the three-act 
comedy by Samuel Spewick. 

The production is the first for Dan 
Kahler as a director and his cast of 
eighteen strong will be trying hard 
to make it a success. 

"Two Blind Mice" is a hilarious 
comedy concerning an abolished gov- 
ernment office, operating for four and 
one half years in the nation's capitol. 
Newspaper man Tommy Thurston 
(Alan Austin) takes matters into his 
own hands and then the fun begins. 

Kahler's cast for tomorrow's per- 
formance include, Austin, Shirley 
Fearnow, Sue Gilbert, Skip Cleaver, 
Janie Schell, Linwood Burns, Dick 
Rickel, Dick Leu, Seymour Seitchick, 
John Gillespie, Jerry Fife, Joe Pro- 
chaska, Harry Diamond, and John and 
Sam Carson. 

Also working with the cast for the 
past six weeks and assisting tomor- 
row evening are, A. E. Maag, business 
manager; Colleen Merriman, ward- 
robe and make-up; Gene Trenary, 
stage; Lela Mclrvin, lights; Joe Herr, 
curtain; Donna Harris and Janie Sch- 
ell, properties; Jean Blakey, prometer; 
and Seymour Seitchick and Bruce Bit- 
tie, publicity. 

o 

New Catalog Printed 

A new juco catalog is being pre- 
pared and will be out sometime next 
week. This book is primarily the 
same as last year's, but that it has 
a new cover and many new pictures 
and the college calender for 1954-55. 

Important dates in the new calen- 
der are August 15, the date pre-en- 
rollment begins; August 25, football 
practice starts; and Sept. 7, thte first 
day of school. Christmas vacation will 
start December 22, and end January 
3; and May 27 marks the last day of 
school. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MAY 13, 1954 



Tiger Tales pue&*@&atten&&x 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year 
except for holiday periods, and de- 
dicated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Seymour Seitchick 

Reporters- _Buddy Donley, J. C. Good- 
win, Jack Hale, Ailene McKee. 
Special Writers __Fred Doty, Donna 
Ferguson 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager 1_ Roger Bowser 

Compositors Jimmy James. Mar- 

cellus Duckett, Bob Watson. 

linotype Foreman Dennis Stover 

Linotype Operators __ Stover, Bar- 
bara Head, Jinimv James, Frank 
Scarth. 



Be Qua ! ! 



An- important significance to the 
forthcoming graduating exercises on 
May 28th is that the "54" cjass is 
the first to complete their two years 
of 'College in the new building. 

Being first is nothing new to our 
hard working sophomores. Looking 
back into the last two years we find 
Ark City Juco at the top in the var- 
ious fields of academic life which has 
brought state-wide and even national 
recognition to our school. 

Our athletic, forensics and business 
organizations have certainly exempli- 
fied the high standards of our school 
by their championship performances 
in competitive meetings with other 
institutions. 

Now as we complete our two years 
at juco and go into the world to earn 
our way, the important element to 
remember is to always strive for first. 
Set your goals to the very top and 
never settle for anything less. 

The Tiger Tales staff has enjoyed 
following and writing your exploits 
during the past two-years. Now the 
staff offers congratulations to you 
sophomores. You've done a great job. 
Hail and farewell! 

o — 

ACJC Cadet Teachers 
Are Hosts and Hostesses 

ACJC Cadet teachers were hostsr.at 
a dinner party held at the Chilocco 
Cafe, May 3, to eight teachers from 
the elementary school system of the 
city. The guests wore supervising 
teacher's for the cadets during their 
practice teaching course. 

('•(let te«chers include Helen Bittle, 
Barbara Circle, Cal Subera, Evelyn 
Mikesell, Marguerite Lind, Cecil Mc- 
Gaugh, and Duane Anstine. Howard 
Park, instructor of education; was 
also' pi-os en t. 



Scoop: Skip Cleaver and Virginia 
Bowser will be married in Ark City 
during the second week in August. _ 
..Vergil Welch is rumored to im- 
proved his social standing now that 

he has a new 1954 convertible ' 

A graduate of 1953, Jackie King, 
' has become a" papa tor the second- 
time. Jackie is now a junior at South- 
western College 

The Tiger Tales staff has sent out 
approximately 300 copies of the last 
edition to former students and alumni 

Helen Wing is now working at 

an uptown insurance company Sue 

Woodard cut her finger in chemistry, 
the wound requiring four stiehes to 

close Jim Reed to be a proud 

father next fall 

Gerald Wilson and Peggy Linch 
have announced wedding plans for 

May 21 Three Newton high school 

basketball players have visited Dan 



<>.*.,,,. by Cy 

Kahler here to look over juco. They 
are Bill Embery, Gary Ewert, Ray 
Hernandez. It is reported that the 
trio will attend juco next September. 

Dean and Jack Jackson will work in 

Tulsa this summer Gerry Bartlett 

sang at the wedding of Lafayette Nor- 
wood and Betty White. Lin Burns held 
up the groom an "all-school pro- 
duction;-" 

Local merchants are doing a good 

job in backing the school play 

Selling tickets to the juco play, Alan 
Austin talked too much in a selling 
campaign to a junior high school girl 
and ended up selling two tickets for 
one dollar, losing twenty-cents on the 
deal 

Linwood Burns will "definitely" at- 
tend Pepperdine College in Los 

Angeles, Calyf Reece Bohannon, 

Barbara Circle and Bob Watson are 
headed for Emporia State Teachers 
College 



LBTTIE MAN ©M CAMPOS 



by Dick tisbtet* 

Hi 




J. K. Day, psychology instructor: 

very* l'?,".'*, D h X a , ny ., < 7r i *? «*P«*-*ood marks in this eour S e~,~the 
Mry tact that votf enrolled tor it shows vou don't have a very-hiirh *'IQ" 



THURSDAY, MAY 13, 1954 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



■ E Sases 

Team First at 
National Meet 



First place in Sales Demonstration 
in the National contest sponsored by 
the Distributive Education Clubs of 
America was claimed April 29 by a 
team from ACJC, while in attendance 
at the eighth annual National Coven- 
tion of the D-E clubs at San Antonio, 
Tex. 

Four delegates from Ark City help- 
ed represent Kansas in the conven- 
tion, and the college team also placed 
among the top six in the window 
display contest. 

The team was composed of J. C. 
Goodwin, Jack Hale, and Gene Fitz- 
gerald. Bob Cox, high school senior 
and R. J. Haggard, club adviser, 
accompanied the team. 

Kansas club politicans ran a can- 
didate for national president but came 
out second best, with the vice pres- 
idency going to To™ Mosteller, a 
senior from Wichita East. 

Twenty-four states sent nearly 500 
delegates to the 1954 convention. Ark 
City delegates were impressed by bus 
tours of the city and Lackland Air 
Force Base, and saw many other 
points of interest.- 

-o— 

Curry Makes Progress 

A. L. Curry, athletic director, is 
recuperating more rapidly than" ex- 
pected from serious bone surgery, at 
Rochester, Minn., and is expected to 
be tip in a wheel chair within about 
10 days. A Mayo Clinic surgeon per- 
formed the operation. 



Six Senior Classes 
Are Entertained at 
24th Annual Tigerama 

The ACJC student body entertained 
six visiting senior classes at the 24th 
presentation of the Tigerama, April 
23. Classes from other towns were 
Burden, Dexter, Cedar Vale, Atlanta, 
South Haven, and Arkansas City. 

The Mardi Gras theme was carried 
out with balloons, a swan, two sea 
horses, and a host of masks in the 
decorations. The hall was decorated to 
resemble the streets of New Orleans. 

Student Council President Joe Hen- 
acted as master of ceremonies for the 
program, introducing Supt. and Mrs. 
J. J. Vineyard and Dean and Mrs. 
K. R. Galle. 

Musical numbers included solos by 
Gerry Bartlett, accompanied by Dodie 
Brown; a trumpet and drum duet by 
Reece Bohannon and Bob Watson; 
songs by the College Octette, consist- 
ing of Donna Winton, Shirley Powers, 
Barbara Miller, Zoe Frambers, Ina 
Carter, Gerry Louis, Betty Trent, and 
Joyce Clark; and a violin solo by Miss 
Lois McNeil, accompanied by Mrs. 
August Trollman. 

Refreshments were served from a 
simulated surrey by the junior class 
girls. 

Music was furnished by Herb Jim- 
rv>ersori and his band. Miss Henrietta 
Courtright was the faculty sponsor. 

o— 

Steigleder Visits 

Tommy Steigleder, new grid coach, 
visited Arkansas City Friday and Sat- 
urday. During his stay he met several 
prospective students who came to in- 
vestigate attendance here next fall. 

Miss Anne Hawley, modern lan- 
guage instructor, was ill and unable to 
meet her classes Monday. 



Fourth Korean, Former HOK 



Arriving in Arkansas City On April 
2f>, Ham U Jin, became the fourth 
Korean student to come to juco from 
SedUl this semester. 

Hrm is 23 years old and has ser"ed 
£5 months . as a lieutenant in the 
Fo-rean Army. When the attack ..came 
in 1950, Ham entered service with 
rational police organization, and later 
transferred to the army. 
': He is majoring in business admin- 
istration and plans to complete his 
education in the United States. 
.Hani was graduated from the Young 
San, high school in May, 1950, and 
entered law school at Song Kyun 
Kwan Tlnivei'sity, leaving, school to 
enter the service. While completing 



arrangements to take advantage of 
a fee-and-textbook scholarship here 
he attempted to re-enter training, but 
found the Korean schools so upset as 
to make progress slight. 

For more than a year, Ham was 
officer in charge of North Korean 
POW mail, in his work with a U. S. 
army postal unit. Ham met Bob Kim 
and Joe Chyung, who preceeded him 
to the States, while arranging for 
permission to make the trip here. 

Ham hopes to find work in the com- 
munity this summer, in order that he 
may improve his English and better 
prepare himself for study at the jun- 
ior college. He is now auditing classes, 
but will enroll, for credit in the fall 
term. 



14 Area High Schools 
Visited by Chorus, 
Juco Advertisers 

Fourteen schools in the area saw 
Tiger representatives as the Junior 
College Chorus took its annual trips 
during the last two weeks. The trips 
are to advertise the Junior College 
to prospective students in surrounding 
schools. 

Towns where the show was given 
included Cedar Vale, Oxford, Newkirk, 
Rose Hill, Anthony, Harper, Caldwell, 
Udall, Atlanta, Cambridge, Burden, 
Chilocco, Argonia, and Dexter. 

Harry Diamond served as the mas- 
ter of ceremonies for the programs 
and received praise for skill as an 
"emcee" and for his jokes. The chorus 
sang four songs, "The Beatitudes," 
with John Gillispie as soloist; "Re- 
membered," "Lil' Lisa Jane," and the 
college "Alma Mater." Dorellis Brown 
gave a short talk on "Our College." 

Charles Coulter and Allison Whi- 
taker played a trombone duet, 
Continued on page 4 



4 Student Awards, 
Chorus Trip Show 
Seen in Asseml 



Juco students saw the group which 
had been advertising the college on 
the annual chorus trips, and witnessed 
presentation of special ^awardte to 
four students at assembly exercises 
May 5. 

Barbara Circle, student council soc- 
ial chairman, and Terry Hodkin, stu- 
dent council finance chairman, were 
presented letter sweater awards for 
their outstanding student service in 
a brief ceremony conducted by Joe 
Herf," student president. 

Robert Lindly, sophomore, and Sam 
Carson, freshman, winners in the an- 
nual current affairs contest sponsored 
by Time, were presented with copies 
of the choice of books in recognition 
of the fact that they had led their 
classes in thes local contest. It was 
the second win for Lindly, who copped 
similar honors last year. 

Under direction of C. L. Hinchee, 
instructor in voice, and Harry Dia- 
mond, student assembly chairman, 
who acted as master of ceremonies, 
the college chorus presented the var- 
iety program used in the recent chorus 
trips. An attraction added for the 
trip was' a piano vocal-duo by Bob 
Kim and Joe Chyung, who stopped the 
show with their presentation of a 
Korean folk love song. Kim appeared 
in native costume. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MAY 13, 1954 



Tigers Retain State Tennis Title 



Starting the state championship 
matches at Hutchinson on Friday, 
May 7, and playing the finals at Wil- 
son Park on May 11 and 12, the juco 
Tigers swept to the state title for the 
second consecutive year, as Alan Aus- 
tin, J. C. Louderback, and the Scarth 
brothers, Larry and Frank, completely 
outclassed all rivals. 

Austin emerged as state singles 
champ for the second straight year 
by defeating team-mate J.C. Louder- 
back, 6-0, 6-1 at Ark City, after the 
two men won two matches at Hutch- 
inson. 

Larry and Frank Scarth drubbed 
Wichers and Binter, of El Dorado, 
6-3, 6-1 in the play-off Wednesday- 
afternoon, to take the doubles 
championship, and give the Tigers 
champions in both events. 

The tennis team ended their season 
with eight straight wins in dual 
matches, have a two-year winning 
streak of 20 in a row. 

Jueo Education Students 
Sign Teacher Contracts 

Three ACJC education students- 
have accepted positions for the 1954- 
55 school year. Helen Bittle, Mrs. Ev- 
elyn Mikesell, and Mrs. Marguerite 
Lind have signed contracts. 

Helen Bittle will be first grade 
teacher next year at South Haven, 
where a new school building is under 
construction. 

Evelyn Mikesell has accepted the 
grade two position at Belle Plaine, 
where a new building was completed 
throe years ago. 

Mrs. Lind has accepted appointment 
as elementary music supervisor at 
Oxford. Mrs. Lind will be in charge 
of grides 1 to 8. 

"These positions are all very select 
appointments," Howard Park, edu- 
cation instructor, said this week. 

Counselor to "Little U. N." 
Speeks to ACJC Classes 

Bror Unge, Swedish consul at Kan- 
sas City, spoke to two college classes 
May 3. A former teacher at Washburn 
University, Mr. Unge described the 
historic background of Sweden and 
discussed international affairs and 
"The Little U. N." meeting held at 
Tisdale last week, at which he was 
a counselor. 

- — o 

Grad To Teach Here 

Betty Stockton, '52, has been em- 
ployed to teach in the primary grades 
at Ark City next fall, according to an 
announcement from Emporia State, 
where she is a candidate for gradua- 
tion this month. 




1954 STATE TENNIS CHAMPS, Front Row, Left to Right; Coach Ray 
Judd, John Shirley, Alan Austin, Frank Scarth and J. C. Louderback Back 
Row, Left to Right; Bill Elrod, Jim Reed and Larry Scarth. 



54 Letter Awards 
To Be Made by 
Three Juco Coaches 

Twenty-eight football letters have 
heeii awarded by W. G. Speer, and 
eleven basketball, eight track, and 
seven tennis awards are due to be 
presented providing men who have 
qualified in the various sports com- 
plete requirements. 

Second letters in football were 
awarded to Jim Reed, Linwood Burns, 
Lafayette Norwood, John Cheuvront, 
J. C, Louderback, Max Marsland, Bob 
Williams, Bob Watson, C. W. Roe, and 
Dick Reinking. 

First letters in football go to Tony 
Rendulich, Lyman Brown, Charles 
Watson, Billy Grose, Marcellus Duc- 
kett, Jim Painter, Kenny Weber, Fred- 
die Wilson, Buddy Dotfdey, Harry 
Diamond, Jerry Hollembeak, Laddie 
Jindra, Virgil Welch, Wendell Jack- 
son, William Hocker, Don White, Elmo 
Johnson, and Fred Howerton. 

Second track letters will p- to 
Reece Bohannon and Linwood burns, 
and first letters to Marcellus Duckett, 
Elmo Johnson, Lyman Brown, Fred 
Wilson, Jerry Hollembeak, and Merlin 
Burnette. 

R. 0, Judd has announced his seven 



tennis lettermen as Jim Reed, J. C. 
i.ouderback, Frank Scarth, Larry 
Scarth, Bill Elrod, John Shirley, and 
Alan Austin. First letters go to El- 
rod, Reed, and Larry Scarth. 

Basketball lettermen were announ- 
ced last week by Dan Kahler as Jim 
Reed, Linwood Burns, J. C. Louder- 
back, Dick Leu, Tony Rendulich, Rich- 
ard Cleaver, Seymour Seitchick, Frank 
Scarth, Wayne Thompson, Lafayette 
Norwood, and Reece Bohannon, Leu, 
Rendulich, and Cleaver received their 
first letters. 

1 4 Hii>h Schools Visited 
By Chorus, Juco Advertisers 
Continued from page 3 

"Stormy Weather." The Junior Col- 
lege octette sang "Serenade", from 
the Student Prince. Gerry Bartlett 
sang "Be My Love." Comedy was 
added to the program by Harry Dia- 
mond's presentation of his own quiz 
program "You Bet Your Strife," and 
a pantomimed song, with Gerry Balt- 
ic tt doing the vocal. 

International flavor was given the 
show by the piano-vocal duo of Bob 
Kim and Joe Chyung. Bob sang a 
Korean love-folk song, accompanied 
by Joe at the piano. 

Dean K. R. Galle and Coach Dan 
Kahler explained to seniors the pro- 
gram and activities of the college and 
answered questions of prospective en- 
rollees. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XI ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1954 NO. 1 



Rendulick Leads 
Sophs; Frosh 
Name Chapman 

Tony Rendulick, sophomore, and 
Jan Chapman, freshman, were elected 
presidents of their respective classes 
in an all-school election, September 
16. Other nominees for this position 
were Don Cummins and Fred Wilson, 
sophomores, and Bill Richey and Mike 
Smith, freshmen. 

Vice president of the sophomore 
class is Gerald Mullet, who won over 
Tom Edwards and Dick Rickel. Irvin 
Wahlenmaier defeated Jane Gates 
and Lodine Herr for this position in 
the freshman class vote. 

Myra Morrow, sophomore, and Da- 
phne Dillard, freshman, were elected 
class secretaries. Other candidates for 
these positions were Dorothy McFar- 
land and Gail Dozer, sophomores, and 
Jorene Hockenbury and Berklie Pe- 
rico. 

Two representatives from each 
class were elected to serve on the 
student council. Joyce Clark and Dick 
Leu were the sophomores elected, 
while Gail White and Jerry Smith 
will represent the freshman class. 
Other candidates were: Jerry Fife, 
Barbara Head, Ruth Hendrick, Joe 
Prochaska, Harold Spahr and Charles 
Watson, sophomores; and Barbara 
Belew, David Circle, Shirley Flick, 
and Kitten Louderback, freshmen. 

Election clerks were organized by 
Joyce Clark, and included: Paula 
Craig, Gail Dozier, Terry Hodkin, 
Sondra Chalfant, Barbara Gelew, 
Dorothy McFarland, Shirley Flick, 
Sue Lawson, Ruth Hendrick, Rose 
Clifford, Margaret Shea, Norma 
Leach, Donna Winton, Sara Lord, 
Joyce Clark and Shirley Jeanna San- 
ford, Paula Craig, Harry Diamond 
and Charles Nichols, assisted Joe Herr 
Student Council president, in count- 
ing the ballots. 



Six Students Work as 
Tiger Tales Newshounds 

Tiger Tales, is sporting a staff of 
six members this yeai*. As yet, 
P. M. Johnson, sponsor, has not ap- 
pointed anyone to fill specific posi- 
tions on the staff. Bruce Bittle, Shir- 
ley Flick, Marilyn Hatfield, Wes Jor- 
dan, Betty Lamb, and Tony Rendu- 
lick are doing their best to bring you 
news while it's news. If at any time 
students have something worthwhile 
to contribute to the paper, they are 
invited to turn it in to one of these 
people or to Mr. Johnson in room 
109. 



Cheerleader Candidates 
Try Out at Assembly 

A pep assembly for the first foot- 
ball game of the season, the Juco- 
Alumni game, was held at 9:48 a. m. 
September 10 in the Juco auditorium. 

The assembly was opened with the 
cheerleaders leading the student body 
in a number of yells. They were ably 
assisted by the Juco pep band, led 
by August Trollman. 

Harry Diamond introduced the new 
cheerleader candidates. They include: 
Jane Gates, Sue Huffman, Shirley 
Flick, Kathryn Louderback, Patricia 
Morton, Paula Craig and Clifford 
Breeden, from Arkansas City; and 
Lodene Herr, from Winfield. 

Dan Kahler, assistant football 
football coach, gave a pep talk ex- 
pressing his confidence in the team. 



Dick Rickel 
To Be Editor 
Of 1955 Annual 

Dick Rickel has been named edi- 
tor and Daphne Dillard business man- 
ager of the 1955 Tiger Rag, the jun- 
ior college annual. 

Henry Kirk will serve as assistant 
business manager, Bill Walker, Ai- 
lene McKee and Bruce Bittle as art 
staff, John Lang and Lowell Dierk- 
ing as photographers, and Shirley 
Flick and Wes Jordan as editorial 
writers. Kathryn Louderback, Joanna 
Samford, Paula Craig and Jim Foster 
are other members of the staff. 

The sales campaign of the "Tiber 
Rag" will bet under way next week, 
A. E. Maag, adviser, announced Mon- 
day. Complete plans have not been 
made, but will be announced the first 
of next week. 



Rodgers Elected President 
Of New Chess Club 

Ellis Rodgers was elected president 
at the first meeting of the Juco Chess 
Club Monday evening in room 108. 
Barbara Head was elected secretary. 
The game was explained by sponsor 
Carl Holman and Rodgers, to those 
unfamiliar to the game and then ac- 
tual play began. 

Others present at the meeting were 
Sara Lord, Young Snodgrass, Bruce 
Bittle, Tony Rendulich, Max Brown, 
and Neal Nichols. 

The next scheduled meeting will 
be 7:30 p. m., Sept. 29. The place 
will be named in a notice on the bull- 
etin board. Any person wishing to 
join may do so by being present at 
this next meeting, club officers have 
announced. 



Juco Enrollment 
Second Highest 
In History 

Enrollment of Arkansas City Jun- 
ior College now stands at the second 
highest figure in history with 317 
students. Of this number 114 are 
sophomores, including 77 men and 37 
women and 182 are freshmen, includ- 
ing 145 men and 47 women; 11 are 
specials, including 3 men and 8 wo- 
men. 

Dean K. R. Galle expects to have 
the largest graduating class in the 
history of the school this year. 

Seven states and one foreign coun- 
try are represented at ACJC. They 
include Kansas, Oklahoma, Texas, 
Missouri, Pennsylvania, California, 
Michigan, and Korea. 

Kansas towns represented are An- 
thony 2; Atlanta, 1; Belle Plaine, 1; 
Berwyn, 1; Burden, 7; Caldwell, 6; 
Cedar Vale, 2; Cambridge, 2; Deer- 
field, 1; Dexter, 4; Geuda Springs, 9; 
Great Bend, 1; Grenola, 1; Harper, 1; 
Iola, 2; Liberty, 1; Minneola, 1; New- 
ton, 2; Norwich, 1; Oxford, 5; Pot- 
win,!; Rose Hill, 2; Severy, 1; South 
Haven, 3; Udall, 3; Wellington, 4; 
Wichita, 6; Winfield, 10; Yates Cen- 
ter, 1. 

Students hail from these towns in 
Oklahoma: Chilocco, 9; Claremore, 2; 
Clinton, 1; Coyle, 1; Cushing, 2; Dun- 
can, 2; Fairfax,l; Granite, 1; Man- 
chester, 2; Mangum, 2; Newkirk, 6; 
Pawhuska, 1; Snyder, 1; Stillwater, 
2; Wakita, 1; Webber's Falls, 1. 

From Missouri: Joplin, 1; Monett, 
1; from Texas: Lamarque, 1; Perry- 
ton, 1; Houston, 1; from California: 
San Jacinte, 1. From Michigan: 
Grand Rapids, 1: from Pennsylvania: 
Pittsburgh, 1; Philadelphia, 1: from 
Korea: Yong San High 1; and Seoul 
3. 

There are 31 student transfers 
from other colleges. The colleges are: 
Central Technical Institute, 1; Con- 
nors College, 2; El Dorado Junior 
College, 1; Garden City Junior Col- 
lege, 1; Graceland Junior College, 2; 
Hutchinson Junior College, 2; Kan- 
sas State, 3; Emporia State Teach- 
ers College, 2; Kansas University, 1; 
Langston University, 1; North Okla- 
homa, 1; Odessa Junior College, 1; 
Oklahoma A & M, 1; Oklahoma Mil- 
itary Academy, 1; Oklahoma Univer- 
sity, 1; Pennsylvania State, 1; Pitts- 
burg State Teachers College, 1 ; Pitts- 
burgh University, 1; Southwestern, 3; 
University of Alaska, 1; University of 
Seoul, Attached, 1; University of 
Tulsa, 1; and Wichita University, 1. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1954 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedi- 
cated to the welfare of the student 
body it represents. 

Bright Prospects 
For Tiger 
Music Activities 

Bright is the outlook for the mu- 
sical activities of the college this 
year. 

The band has approximately 25 
members at the present time and has 
prospects of adding about 15 more 
musicians. They are now working on 
pep songs and some classical music 
and Director August Trollman hopes 
to have the group march in the Ark- 
alalah parade. 

Trollman also is considering com- 
bining the band with the vocal groups 
for a concert in order to raise money 
toward the betterment of the mu- 
sic department. He stated that he 
believes the college will have a very 
fine band this year, and that it is 
actually the first year the college has 
had a "real band." 

The band has never gone to any 
out of town games except the national 
cage tourney, but there is a possi- 
bility of some trips this year. Mr. 
Trollman also mentioned the fact 
that the band will welcome any stu- 
dents who play instruments to join 
the class, which meets Monday, Wed- 
nesday and Thursday during the third 
hour. 

Also important in the instrumental 
department is the orchestra also con- 
ducted by Mr. Trollman. He has ten 
or twelve string players enrolled now 
and hopes for more. He especially 
needs cello players. This group meets 
third hour on Tuesday and Friday. 

Awaiting new music to use are the 
43 members of the Junior College 
Chorus, which meets Tuesday and 
Friday at 9:48, under the direction 
of Laurence Hull. The group lacks 
sopranos and tenors and will welcome 
anyone who wishes to lend their tal- 
ents. Accompanying the chorus is 
Gail White. 

Special ensembles may be organ- 
ized at a later date, if the demand 
arises. 

Mr. Hull is also teaching class 
voice, but due to the fact that there 
are only two students enrolled, the 
instruction has become individual. 

The five members of Hull's music 
appreciation class are looking for- 
ward to an enjoyable class when they 
get a record player. They are consid- 
ering several interesting plans for 
the year. More definite information 
on this calss will soon be available. 



Students Meet Faculty, Take 
Classification Tests First Day 



Orientation proceedure for Juco 
students began with an assembly at 
9 a. m., September 7, in the junior 
college auditorium. To open the pro- 
gram, students joined in singing "God 
Bless Aemrica," led by August Troll- 
man, instrumental instructor, follow- 
ed by a prayer given by J. Kelsey 
Day, science instructor. 

Dr. Jerry J. Vineyard, superinten- 
dent of schools, Dean K. R. Galle, and 
Joe Herr, student council president, 
were introduced and each offered a 
word of welcome to all new students. 

Introducing and acquainting stu- 
dents with college faculty members 
was accomplished by an informal 
presentation in description and song, 
directed by Allen Maag, speech and 
history instructor. 



A short talk by the Rev. George 
Dick, pastor of the First Baptist 
Church, and the singing of the school 
Alma Mater completed the program. 

The remainder of the day was spent 
with all entering students attending 
Juco for the first time taking classi- 
fication tests. At 3 p. m., an informal 
social was held in the college club- 
rooms. 

Orientation activities were under 
the general direction of Mrs. Flor- 
ence Goforth, guidance director. Tests 
taken by entering students will be 
scored by Mrs. Goforth, and results 
will be interpreted to individual stu- 
dents in guidance conferences design- 
ed to give the student greater know- 
ledge of himself and his potentialities, 
Mrs. Goforth explained. 



College Clubroom Shows 
Steady Course of Development 




Students give college recreation room facilities maximum use, as shown 
by these photos taken last week. The clubroom is open daily from 7:30 a. m. 
until 4:45 p. m. 



Cecil B. Hawkins, Jr., 1952-53 Stu- 
dent Council president, has recently 
completed carrier training for the 
Navy. 



A new clock, "buzzer, and more 
lights are to be placed in the the 
Juco clubroom in the near future. A 
coffeee machine and a larger candy 
machine were installed this summer 
in addition to the two pop machines 
and three candy machines already 
there, and a milk vending machine 
made its appearance over the week- 
end. 

The recreation provision is a pro- 
ject of the college student council. 
Students who moved into the build- 
ing when it was opened in 1951 found 
only bare concrete walls and no par- 
titions in the basement area. They 
bought paint and materials and in- 
stalled the tile floor. Board of Edu- 
cation members were so impressed 
they ordered the partitions built dur- 
ing the summer of 1953. 

Purchases last year included one 
pool table, the juke box, and the large 



pop vender. Approximately $2,000 of 
student funds have gone into the pro- 
ject, all earned by concessions sales 
at college games or by clubroom ven- 
ding machines. 

Don Payne, Geuda Springs sopho- 
more, is student manager of the club- 
room. 

Recreation equipment includes two 
pool tables, three ping pong tables, 
and several card tables. Another ping 
pong table may be installed if needed. 



NEW STEP AT NORTH DOOR 

No more broken bones due to the 
lack of steps at the north entrance 
to the east wing of the academic 
building. The college carpentry class, 
under the direction of L. A. Chaplin, 
has constructed an aid to safety and 
convenience of all concerned. It's a 
step. 



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1954 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Five Instructors 
New to Campus 
For Fall Term 

Five new teachers have been add- 
ed to the faculty of A. C. J. C. for 
the coming year, replacing four whose 
jobs were vacated. This represents a 
shifting a assignments rather than an 
increase in faculty, however, school 
authorities pointed out. 

Laurence Hull, from Woodston, 
Kans., and a graduate of Fort Hays 
State College, is now instructing the 
chorus classes. Charles L. Hinchee, 
former chorus instructor, resigned 
during the summer because of his 
health, after 25 years service on the 
music staff. 

Miss Mary Wilson is the new 
teacher for the commerce classes. 
Miss Wilson's home town is Winfield, 
an dshe is a graduat of Southwest- 
ern College, also having done some 
graduate work at the University of 
Wyoming. Former commerce teacher 
Dale Hanson is now teaching in the 
Oklahoma Baptist University, while 
doing advance work on a doctor's de- 
gree at Oklahoma University. 

Mrs. Lillie Zimmerman Nicholson 
and Miss Clara Bell are teaching the 
elementary education classes former- 
ly handled by Howard Park, who is 
now operating a local music studio. 
Mrs. Nicholson has formerly taugh 
in the junior high school and is now 
employed in both the junior high and 
in the junior college. Miss Bell, who 
teaches a childrens' literature class 
as well as in the elementary grades 
is herself a former Juco student. 

W. G. "Bunt" Speer, former Tiger 
football coach, has been replaced by 
Tommy Steigleder of Bristow, Okla. 
Mr. Steigleder is a graduate of Ed- 
mond State Teachers College, Ed- 
mond, Okla. Speer is now teaching 
full time in the junior high school. 



Tiger Action Club 
Names McFarland 
New President 

Things got rolling for the Tiger 
Action Club at their first meeting 
of the year Wednesday, September 15 
with J. K. Day advisor presiding. He 
was relieved shortly by Dorothy Mc- 
Farland, sophomore, who was elected 
to the position of president of the or- 
ganization for the coming year. As 
she took over her duties, the other 
officers were chosen. Janie Gates is 
vice president and program chairman 
and has as her assistants Beverly 
Boswell and Daphne Dillard. Kathy 
Weninger is the newly-elected secre- 
tary and Myra Morrow will repre- 
sent the TAC on the Student Coun- 
cil. 

The TAC is the pep and service 
club of the college and is behind 
nearly all activities of the school. In 
past years the members have partici- 
pated in activities such as selling at 
concessions, serving the football ban- 
quet, ushering at games and plays. 



Language Clubs Will 
Organize About Oct. 1 

Miss Anne Hawley, language in- 
structor, has announced plans for the 
organization of Le Cercle Francais, 
Der Deutsche Verein, and El Circulo 
Espanol, on or about October 1. These 
language clubs meet one or two eve- 
nings a month for the purpose of help- 
ing students improve facilities in lan- 
guage usage and to learn more about 
the customs and countries being stud- 
ied. 

Two or three social events are 
scheduled for each organization in- 
cluding a picnic and breakfast. The 
programs consist of reports, talks by 
visitors of the country studied, and 
games and songs in foreign languages. 

Membership in each of the clubs is 
open to anyone taking a language 
language in high school, 
now or who has had one year of the 



Tigers Run 
Wild Against 
Alumni Team 

The Arkansas City Juco Tigers op- 
ened their 1954 football season with a 
crushing victory over the Alumni at 
Curry Field, Sept. 10, 58-0. 

The former Juco greats were no 
match for the fast moving, hard rush- 
ing Tigers. After only minutes of the 
first quarter Jim Estep broke lose for 
a 26-yard touchdown drive. Berklie 
Perico made good the conversion and 
the Tigers were out in front 7-0. 
Again in the first period the Juco 
made good another six points on a 
20-yard pass from Bill Richey to 
Berklie Perico. The attempt for the 
extra point was missed. 

At the start of the second quar- 
ter the Tigers marched to the Alumni 
6-yard line. Then on a pass from Jan 
Chapman to Perico, the Bengals 
counted another marker. The con- 
version was no good and the score 
read Juco 20, Alumni 0. In the last 
few seconds of the second period, 
halfback Pat Koehler raced from the 
12 for another tally. The Juco Tigers 
led at half time 26 to 0. 

On the first play after the kickoff 
Marc Duckett galloped 71 yards to 
pay dirt. Perico's kick was good, and 
the Tigers led 33 to 0. Still in the 
third quarter Max Choate went all 
the way on a run from the 12-yard 
line. The kick was no good. Later in 
the same period Kent Venable went 
26 yards for another TD. The try for 
point was no good. The fourth quarter 
yielded two more touchdowns. The 
first was on a 40-yard run by Ven- 
able, the second on a 37-yard drive by 
Jerry Smith. Smith also made good 
the extra point. At the final gun the 
score board read the Juco Tigers 58, 
the Alumni 0. 



35 Grid Squad 
Members Are 
From 14 Cities 

Fourteen Kansas and Oklahoma ci- 
ties represent the home towns of the 
1954 Tiger footballers, Coach Tommy 
Steigleder has revealed. Of these, 
eight are in Oklahoma and the re- 
maining six are Kansas towns. At 
present the roster lists 35 players, in- 
cluding 22 from Kansas and 13 from 
Oklahoma. From Arkansas City 
comes the higher total, with 13 play- 
ers listed, while 13 claim Wichita ad- 
dresses. 

Individuals and their hometowns 
are as follows: Jerry Smith, Clare- 
more, Okla.; Mel Cates and John Hil- 
yard, Cushing, Okla.; Bill Richey, 
Duncan, Okla.; Don Cummins, Pryor, 
Okla.; Gordon Fry and Bob Ketch, 
Stillwater, Okla.; Mac Choate and 
Kent Venable, Mangum, Okla.; Pat 
Koehler, Wakita, Okla.; Jim Lenon, 
and Ken Hynd, Newkirk, Okla. 

Jan Chapman, Berklie Perico, Tom- 
my Davis, Bill Roberson, Dick Wat- 
son, Phil Mitchell, Jim Estep, Jay 
Woodard, Chuck Watson, Irv Wahlen- 
maier, Tony Tipton, Fred Wilson, and 
Morris Jarvis, Arkansas City; Les 
Dixon, Belle Plaine; Merlin Burnett, 
Burden; Marc Duckett, Nate Sand- 
ers, Bill Walker, Elmo Johnson and 
Jim Sullivan, Wichita; John Gillespie, 
Winfield; Laddie Jindra, Caldwell; 
C. E. Neubecker, Grenola. 

Charles Porter, Wichita freshman, 
is performing the chores of team 
manager this fall. 

Allen Fry, Claremore, Okla., and 
Doug Fritts, Duncan, Okla., await 
eligibility clearance prior to partici- 
pation. Both attended Oklahoma col- 
leges last year. 



College avtivity tickets were dis- 
tributed at Juco on Thursday and 
Friday. These tickets admit students 
to all Juco and high school home 
games and college plays and entitle 
the holder to issues of Tiger Tales. 



Seven Cheerleaders 
Named by 
Student Council 

Jane Gates, Kitten Louderback, Lo- 
dine Herr, Pat Morton, Shirley Flick, 
Sue Huffman and Clifford Breeden 
are the new Juco cheerleaders for 
the 1954-55 seasons. All are fresh- 
men this year and all are from Ark 
City except Lodine, who is originally 
from Winfield, and is a Winfield High 
graduate. 

Each year the Student Council 
elects the cheerleaders from the 
group trying out, after two try-out 
sessions. Nine tried out this year in 
all. 

New uniforms have been ordered 
and will be seen at the games in the 
near future. The cheerleaders will 
lead cheers at all Juco football and 
basketball games. 

The head cheerleader will be cho- 
sen by the group itself, under regu- 
lations laid down by the Student 
Council. 



Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Wilson, '54 
graduates, are residing in Tulsa, 
where they are both attending TU. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1954 



Tigers Tangle With Cameron Aggies Here Tomorrow Night 




These 39 individuals will represent 
Arkansas City Junior College in the 
1954 season's first home collegiate 
game tomorrow night. They are, 
front row, left to right, Phil Mitchell, 
Marc Duckett, Nate Sanders, Kent 
Venable, Laddie Jindra, Gordon Fry, 



Bill Kichey, Berklie Perico, Chuck 
Watson, Don Cummins, Jay Woodard. 
Second row: Merlin Burnett, Tom Da- 
vis, Jeff Walker, Bill Walker, Irv 
Wahlenmaier, C. E. Neubecker, Mel- 
vin Cates, Dick Watson, Bill Rober- 
son. Third row: Leslie Dixon, Ken 



Tigers Bust 
Broncs 28-0 
In Loop Opener 

The ever-spirited Tiger footballers 
romped over Garden City's Broncs 
last Friday night 28 to 0, in their 
conference opener. Superior line play 
and wonderful ball carrying b ythe 
Tigers were the paramount factors 
in the decisive victory, won on the 
Broncs' home field. 

Berklie Perico, glue-fingered, sure- 
footed, and a product of Ark City 
High, led the scoring wih 18 points. 
Perico caught touchdown passes of 
9 and 35 yards from Bill Richey and 
Jan Chapman, respectively. He con- 
verted perfectly after all four touch- 
downs. Marc Duckett and Kent Ven- 
able scored the other touchdowns on 
3 and 10-yard runs respectively. 

Mac Choate, Mangum, Okla's, loss 
and Ark City's gain, made a magnif- 
icent 70-yard run to set up Venable's 
score. Choate, who was splendid 
throughout the night, rushed 219 
yards in 15 carries for the phenom- 
enal average of 14.6 yards per try. 
Mac, who went touchdownless for 
the first time in his entire career, 
received high praise from Coach 
Steigleder. 

Coach Steigleder was pleased with 
the teams showing as a whole, and 
lauded the line work of Tom Davis, 
Jay Woodard, Chuck Watson, Dick 



Watson, Phil Mitchell, Don Cummins, 
Bill Roberson, and Perico and for 
their fine showing in making three 
goal line stands. Marc Duckett, who 
carried the ball 13 times for 70 yards 
and a 5.4 average, and Jim Estep, 
who ruhsed 87 yards in 17 attempts 
for a 5.1 average, scintillated in the 
Tiger backfield and received com- 
ments to this effect. 



Activity Tickets Admit 
Collegians to H. S. Games 

Arkansas Junior College students 
are permitted to attend both college 
and high school home games on their 
student activity tickets. The sched- 
ules for the remaining games are as 
follows : 

1954 Junior College Schedule 

Sept. 24 Here Cameron Aggies 

Sept. 30 There Tonkawa 

Oct. 8 Here El Dorado 

Oct. 15 There Coffeyville 

Oct. 22 Here Dodge City 

Oct. 28 There Parsons 

Nov. 3 Here Independence 

Nov. 12 There Hutchinson 

1954 High School Schedule 

Sept. 24 There .. . Wichita North 

Oct. 1 Here Winfield 

Oct. 8 There Wichita West 

Oct. 15 Here Wellington 

Oct. 22 There El Dorado 

Oct. 28 Here Wichita East 

Nov. 3 There Newton 

Nov. 12 Here Hutchinson 



Hynd, Morris Jarvis, Tony Tipton, 
Jim Lenon, Elmo Johnson, Mack 
Choate, Dick LeGate, John Hilyard. 
Fourth row: Dan Kahler, assistant 
coach, Jim Sullivan, Pat Koehler, Jer- 
ry Smith, Jan Chapman, Jim Estep, 
Charles Porter, manager, Bob Ketch, 
Doug Fritts, Coach Tom Steigleder. 

Tiger gridmen face twin Oklahoma 
foes in next two outings, as the foot- 
ball season rolls into high gear. 

Tomorrow night the Arkansas City 
Juco will be host to the Cameron Ag- 
gies in a non-conference tilt at Cur- 
ry Field. Game timse is 7:45 p. m. 

The Tigers thus far have a two- 
game wininng streak, with wins over 
the Alumni and last Friday's first 
conference triumph over Garden City. 

Next Friday the Bengals will trav- 
to Tonkawa, Oklahoma, for another 
non-conference battle with the North- 
ern Oklahoma Junior College of Ton- 
kawa. Tonkawa was previously de- 
feated by the Coffeyville Junior Col- 
lege Red Ravens 20-0. Coffeyville is a 
member of the Kansas Public Junior 
College Conference, and will enter- 
tain the Arks on October 15. The 
Tigers and the Mavericks had their 
last meeting in 1947, with Tonkawa 
winning 38 to 13. 

So far the Tigers have shown great 
offensive as well as defensive 
strength, having rolled up 86 points 
to none for their opponents. 



LINDLEY SEEKS THE LAW 

Mr. and Mrs. Bob Lindley (Shirley 
Gregory), are living in Topeka, where 
Lindley is majoring in political sci- 
ence at Washburn University. A '54 
Juco graduate, he will enter the 
school of law at the summer ses- 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XI 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

A J^JLaJLjQ 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1954 



NO.^ 




College enrollment stood at three 
beiow the all-time high with 325, as 
of last Thursday, according to Dean 
K. R. Galle. 

The newly enrolled members include 
Shirley Hermes, Kaw City; Shirley 
Lowmaster, Gueda Springs; Bill Har- 
per, and Donald Weston, Arkansas 
(_ ity, Gary Hesket, re-entering from 
last year, and Neal Lewis, coming 
back from the service. 

Along with the new enrollments 
there have been nine withdrawals. 
They include J. D. Arnett, Terry 
Blackshere, Victor Blaine, Mrs. Belle 
Cook, Mrs. Wanda Daymund, John 
Hodges, Jack Moyer, Norman Ostran- 
der, Mrs. Delores Payne, and Vernon 
Slack. 

The number of freshman enrolled in 
junior college was incorrectly stated 
in the first Tiger Tales. There were 
192 instead of 182. 



Superintendent Urges Students 
To Retain Open Mindedness 

Dr. Jerry J. Vineyard, superinten- 
dent of public schools, spoke to the 
junior college student body on "the 
marks of an educated man" at the as- 
sembly September 29. The college stu- 
dent, said Dr. Vineyard, should strive 
to keep an open mind, as the chief 
mark of education, and reminded stu- 
dents that college provides only the 
opportunity to gain an education. 

Laurence Hull, the junior college 
and high school vocal instructor, sang 
two selections, "When I Look Upon 
the Maidens", and "Little David 
Play on Your Harp." Mr. Hull also 
lead the student body in the singing 
cf "Home on the Range." 

A highlight of the assembly was a 
sales campaign song, for the promo- 
tion of sales of the annual, the Tiger 
R?g, sung by Shirley Flick, Lodine 
Heir, Sue Huffman, Janice Waggoner, 
Paula Craig, Joanna Samford, Kitten 
Londerbsck, and Jane Gates. 

Harry Diamond acted as master of 
ceremonies for the assembly. 



Police Chief Warns 
West Side Parkers 
Of Likely Arrest 

Chief of Police Paul Lesh informed 
•a Tiger Tales reporter Monday that 
students who park cars on the west 
side of Second Street are doing so 
at their own risk. Lesh stated that 
anyone parking in the two blocks in 
front of either the junior college or 
the high school are liable to arrest 
for illegal parking. The "No Parking" 
signs that have been knocked down 
will be replaced and the law enforced. 

Plans are now being made for a 
parking lot to be built behind the 
Auditorium-Gymnasium in the near 
future, but until then parking will be 
difficult and parking on the west side 
of the street is prohibited by city or- 
dinance. 



Chess Club Attracts 
Many New Players 

The recently organized chess club 
held regular meetings in the Juco 
clubrooms on Sept. 29 and Oct. 6 with 
Ellis Rogers, president, presiding. 

Many interested students, besides 
the 10 charter members participated 
during the evenings of play. Among 
the newcomers were Duane Nichols, 
Phyllis Boyle, Joe Herr, Dick Rickel, 
Jerome Moore, and Tom Baird. 

Chess Club sponsor Carl Holman 
said that the meetings will belield in 
the clubrooms every Wednesday night. 
o 

FTA Sets Dues For 
New College Year 

Dona Reeves, president of the C. E. 
St. John chapter of the Future Teach- 
ers of America, called the first meeting 
to order, September 21, in the junior 
college clubrooms. Miss Mary Mar- 
garet Williams, sponsor, announced 
dues would be $4. for new members 
and $3. for former members. This 
fee covers FTA pin, NEA, State and 
CTA dues. 

Meetings will be held the second 
Monday of each month, at 7:30, in 
members' homes. Shirley Powers will 
act as hostess for the October 11 
meeting. 

Norma Leach served as temporary 
secretary. Following the meeting, re- 
freshments were served. 



Annual Staff 
Aims For 
300 Sales 

Daphna Dillard, Tiger Rag sales 
manager, announced Friday that the 
sales campaign would continue 
through Oct. 8. Well over one-third of 
the goal of 300 annuals had been sold 
by late Friday afternoon. 

Posters for the campaign made by 
Bill Walker and Ailene McKee were 
placed in the hall and in various 
rooms on Monday, the kick-off day. 
A thermometer to show the record 
of sales was made by Bruce Bittle, 
and placed beside the sales desk. 
Members of the staff are taking care 
of the actual sales. 

Tiger Rag sponsor A. E. Maag said 
that the final two days will be a 
button hole campaign on those who 
haven't yet bought their annuals, in 
order to strive for a 100 per cent goal. 

Students who purchase an annual 
will be entitled to attend a social 
which will be announced at a later 
date. 



Prospective Glint Club 
Members Get Acquainted 

A get-acquainted picnic was held 
September 23 for all girls wanting 
to join the "Glint" Club. The club 
is exclusively for out-of-town girls, 
and the meaning of the name is 
known only to members. 

Mrs. Florence Gofoi'th and Miss 
Henrietta Courtright, sponsors, 
originated and organized the first club 
last year. Since most of the girls are 
away from home for the first time, 
and are shut off from social activities 
to which they are accustomed, the 
sponsors feel they need a club of this 
type to provide pleasant social rela- 
tions. 

A second meeting will be scheduled 
in the near future for the purpose of 
electing officers. Retiring officers are 
Cathy Weinger, Wilma Reece, Bar- 
bara Miller, and Arlene Booth. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1954 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept fcr holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Reporters: Bruce Rittle, Shirley 

Flick, Wesley Jordan, Betty 
Joan Lamb 

Spec-ial Waiters: Marilyn Hat- 
field, Tony Rendulich 

battle ^GieS, . . . 

Here we go with a few "tattle 
tales." If anyone of you have any 
"tales" ( preferably not too tall ) 
you'd like to appear in this column, 
turn it in to one of the staff or room 
109, and you'll see it in print — MAY- 
BE. 



Even presidents are guilty. Joe 
HeiT, student council prexy was 
arrested for over-time parking last 
week. (Joe, you must remember your 
position!) 



Chuck Watson has been employed 
by the student council as clubroom 
steward, otherwise known as clean- 
up man. Give him a hand. 



Sondra Chalfant, freshman, was 
recently in the hospital receiving- 
treatment for a severe skin disease. 
She will go to Oklahoma City in the 
near future to a skin specialist. 



Congrats to the Tigers on the swell 
game they played at Tonkawa. If you 
don't believe it was a "bang-up" 
game, just take a look at Berklie 
I'erico's nose. 



Speaking of the Tonkawa game, it 
was a little odd. A. C. fans were be- 
ginning to think they were at a golf 
match, the way Tonkawan's ran up 
and down the sidelines with the team. 



Ham in Hospital 

Early reports came to the Tiger 
Tales newsroom that Ham U Jin, 
freshman from Seoul, Korea, was in 
the hospital last Sunday and Monday 
with an attack of appendicitis. Later 
reports confirmed, however, that the 
ailment was only a case of the pro- 
verbial "tummy ache", brought on 
by too many hamburgers. 
— o — 

Eugene Fitzgerald, 1954 grad, is 
enrolled in the school of industrial 
arts at K-State. His wife, the former 1 
Pauline Lesh, is employed by Western 
Auto in Manhattan. 



LITTLE MAM OM CAMPUS 



W 



'g^r rowtf 




"It means just what it says! If of what 

is ? If you had read the assignment, that question would be per- 
fectly clear!" 



Meet Ml. £d . . 

Some people would "rather be dead 
than red of the head," but Andy Mat- 
son is very much alive, and doesn't 
have any gripes about it. Besides 
having red hair, and blue eyes, he 
stands 6 feet 1% inches and weighs 
185 pounds. 

Andy was born November 29, 1934 
at Kingman, Kans., and graduated 
from Kingman High School, where 
he lettered four years in tennis, three 
years in basketball, and was named an 
All State forward. He attended K- 
State on a basketball scholarship last 
year, and when the season rolls 
around, you'll probably see him play- 
ing the position of guard or forward. 

Enrolled as a sophomore, he is 
taking an engineering course. After 
spending last summer at a baseball 
camp in Cincinnati, he states his am- 
bition is to be a professional base- 
ball player. 

Other vital facts revealed to the 
reporter were: He likes all snorts, the 



Meet MlU Ca-ed 



One of the newly appointed cheer- 
leaders, Lodine Herr is rapidly be- 
coming one of the more poplular 
freshman students in Juco. 

Lodine can be easily be recognized 
by her blond hair and blue eyes and 
also by the pleasant and friendly 
smile. Lodine is 5 feet 5 inches tall 
and weighs 130 pounds. She was born 
in Purdy, Mo., on October 16, 1936. 
She is a graduate of Winfield High 
School. 

Lodine thinks Juco is great, and 
her favorite subject is shorthand. 

Among her favorites are Ray An- 
thony's orchestra; "Little Things 
Mean a Lot" is her top song. She also 
enjoys swimming. 

color blue, Jonie James, "Chapel in 
the Moonlight," steak, and cherry pie. 
He claims he has no pet peeve, but is 
in the process of developing one. A 
member of the social committee, Andy 
thinks Juco "is great." 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1954 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Hinchee Plans 
To Be Lazy 
In Retirement 



Charles L. Hinchee, veteran vocal 
director in the Arkansas City public 
schools, resigned during the summer 
because of his health. 

Mr. Hinchee came to Ark City in 
1929 and directed chorus in high 
school while teaching some classes in 
the junior high school. Shortly after 
the war he directed the high school 
band and orchestra while leading the 
chorus cl s"°s in the junior college. 

Hinchee directed the Arkalalah col- 
oration ceremonies for a number of 
years, and regularly produced the 
high school operetta. The annual 
'•Christmas gift" to the community, 
Handel's "Messiah," was estibiish-.-d 
by Hinchee and the late A. E. San 
Romani 22 years ago, when many 
■"• rned that the project was too am- 
bitious for such a small town and 
school. 

Mr. Hinchee lives on a tract south 
of town where for a number of years 
his hobby has been bee-keeping and 
supplying local merchants with honey. 

Gardening and fishing will take his 
tin~e in the future he said, and he 
maintains he will be "awfully lazy." 

Mr. Hinchee was in Memorial Hos- 
pital at the time of writing, suffering 
from a kidney infection. His condition 
was reported as "improving". 
o 

Clifford Breeden 
Head Yell Maker; 
Don New Atfcire 

New uniforms have been ordered 
by J. Kelsey Day, TAC sponsor, for 
the seven cheerleaders. The girls will 
have black skirts with orange kick 
pleats, and black and orange battle 
jackets. 

Clifford Breeden, the only boy, was 
elected by the girls to serve as head- 
cheerleader, and will wear orange 
pants with a black stripe and black 
and orange jacket. 

The uniforms are expected to be 
here by October 15 for the Coffeyville 
game. White buck shoes, worn by the 
cheerleaders have been initiated at 
previous games. 

o 

Helen Gochis, 1953 graduate is 
e-.n.nleting her senior year at K-State 
studying in the field of medical tech- 
nology. She reigned as Queen Alalah 
in 1952. 



Pep Rally and Parade 

Attracts Large Downtown Crowd 



§|»WM»j5fS!gsggpj; 



HUPS; 



^S^mP- 




Students and townsfolk gather in close at Summit and Fifth to cheer the 
Lcn.,a! gridmen in the year's first street rally. 



Energy and enthusiasm were key 
notes at the college pep rally and par- 
ade, September 23 as the high-spirited 
and colorful Juco student body showed 
t.ae downtown Ark Citians they were 
behind their team all the way. 

The parade assembled at the junior 
college and proceeded to each down- 
town intersection, where the cheer- 



leaders and the Juco band entertained 
the attentive onlookers. At the head 
of the parade were several attractive 
signs prepared by or under the di- 
rection of Bruce Bittle. The football 
team, rode in style on a fire truck, 
furnished by the Arkansas City Fire 
Department. 

Jerry Fife was in charge of all par- 
ade arrangements. 




odkin Ss Number 2 

aker 



An old and familiar "must" at the 
football games is the concession stand 
which is under the able direction of 
Terry Hodkin, student council financ- 
ial chairman. Terry is assisted by the 
always willing and helpful Lyle Eat- 
on. 

The stand is located at the north- 
east corner of Curry field. At each 
game, seven or eight girls, under the 
guidance of Terry, work feverishly 
supplying the fans with hotdogs, pop, 
coffee, popcorn, gum, and candy. 
These girls may be anyone who is in- 
terested in helping with the sales, 
but they are usually active members 
of the Tiger Action Club. They are 
responsible for preparing and serving 
the refreshments, and for cleaning the 
concession stand after each game. 

The work of these is cut to a great 
extent by the assistance of seven boys, 
who also volunteer their services, and 
operate a sub station under direction 
of Eaton. From a truck, located at the 



north end of the west stadium, they 
serve hotdogs, pop, and coffee. 

The money received from the con- 
cession sales is used for buying cheer- 
leader uniforms, equipment for the 
clubrooms, socials, Tigerama, and 
many othpr sohool activities. 

Terry wishes to thank everyone who 
has helped her with this work, this 
year, for their cooperation. Anyone 
wishing to help at anytime, may get 
in touch with Terry, and she says 
she'll welcome them. 

Terry was awarded her "A" and 
letter sweater by the student council 
as a freshman last year, moving up 
from assistant chairman when Peggy 
Trent Hadicke left school at midterm. 
A freshman will be named by the coun- 
cil soon to understudy Terry, and to 
be advanced to chairman for next 
year. Interested persons who aspire 
to this number two student body posi- 
tion are requested to apply to Terry 
or to Joe Herr, council president. 



Page I 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 7, 1954 



Mavericks Cage 
Tiger Eleven 
By l6-l4 Count 

The suprisingly strong Northern 
Oklahoma Junior College Mavericks 
downed the Arkansas City Juco 
Tigers 16-14 in a grueling contest at 
Tonkawa, September 30. It was slow- 
moving, hard-fought, seesaw battle 
all the way, with neither team show- 
ing superior force. 

The Tigers were the first to hit pay 
dirt. Late in the first quarter the Ben- 
gals took the ball on their own 16- 
yard line and began to move down 
field. The Tigers went to the Mave- 
ricks 44 on a pass from Bill Richey 
to Berklie Perico, then Mack Choate 
cracked to the Tonkawa 22. Jerry 
Smith carried to the one and Choate 
took it over. Perico's kick was good 
and the Tigers were in front 7-0. 

In the second quarter Tonkawa 
got their chance on a fumble by the 
Tigers on their own 44. Four plays 
later the Mavericks were knocking 
on the door. A clipping penalty 
against the Tigers took the ball to 
the one-yard line. Tonkawa scored 
two plays later from the 6-inch mirk. 
The kick was also good. At half time 
the score was knotted, 7-7. 

Early in the third quarter, Ton- 
kawa took the ball to their own 45- 
yard line. Their fullback started on 
a run and fumbled. The ball rolled 
wildly, getting awav from one player 
after another, finally a Tonkawa back 
••cooped up the free ball and headed 
down the far side line for another 
score. The attempt for conversion was 
blocked by Jay Woodward and Bill 
Richey. 

After receiving the kick from Ton- 
kav a the Tigers were unable to make 
the necessary yardage pnd had to 
punt. Tonkawa received the kick on 
th°ir own 20 and besran to move up 
field. Their drive ended on the Tieer's 
4-yard marker. Tonkawa then attemp- 
ted a field goal. The 3-point try was 
good. 

Still in the third quarter the Tigers 
got on the move with large chunks 
df yardage knocked off by Choate, 
Richey and Estep. A pass from Richey, 
from the Maverick's 37, hit Perico 
for the touchdown. The conversion by 
Perico was good. 

In the fourth quarter the ball 
changed hands several times with 
Tonkawa trying to maintain the 2- 
peint lead. As the game ended the 
Tigers were trying desperately to 
score. 

It was the second consecutive loss 
to non-conference foe for the Bengals, 
but does not effect the Kansas junior 
college league standings. 



Jayhavvk Juco Standings 



Team 
Hutchinson 
Arkansas City 
Coffeyville 
El Dorado 
Independence 
Dodge City 
Garden City 
Parsons 



w 


I. 


Pet. 


2 





1.000 


1 





1.000 


1 





1.000 


•> 


1 


.666 


1 


1 


.500 


1 


1 


.500 





■y 


.000 





3 


.000 



Tigers Drop 
Home Opener to 
Cameron Aggies 

Aggie power proved to be too much 
for the game Tiger eleven ,and the 
Bengals suffered their first defeat of 
the 1954 football season to the husky, 
well-organized Cameron Aggies, 26 to 
14. The game was played before a 
near-capacity crowd at Curry Field 
September 24. 

The Tigers drew first blood in the 
first quarter when Marcellus Duck- 
ett recovered an Aggie fumble on the 
Cameron 41-yard line. The Tigers met 
a stiff defense on the first two plays 
then Bill Richey passed to Tommy 
Davis. The pass was incomplete, but 
interference was ruled against the 
Agg-ies on their own 18. Again as 
Richey passed to Davis, the pass was 
partially blocked, but the ball fell in- 
to the alert arms of Davis and the 
Bengals had a touchdown. Berklie 
Perico's kick was good and the Tigers 
were out in front 7-0 as the first 
quarter ended. 

In the second quarter Cameron re- 
covered an Ark City fumble on the 
Tiger 25 and seven plays later the 
Aggie quarterback went around end 
for the first Sooner touchdown. The 
conversion was good and the score 
was tied 7-7. 

As the second half got under way 
the score was still locked at a 7-7 
deadlock. Early in the third quarter 
C: meron took Perico's kick on their 
own 9-yard line and drove in 12 plays 
to their second touchdawn. The kick 
was no good and the Aggies were out 
in front 13-7. 

The fourth quarter found the 
Aggies still on the move, driving all 
the way from their own 45 to pay 
dirt. The conversion was no good. The 
Tigers got rolling in the last six min- 
utes of the game on two nice 28 and 
31-yard runs by Mack Choate. Due- 
kett went over from the 7-yard line. 
The try for point was good. 

In the last minutes of the game 
Cameron started a sustained drive 
from its 37 and went all the way. 
The conversion was good and the 
final score was 26 to 14. 



Bengals to Face 
Grizzlies, Red 
Ravens on Grid 

The Tigers will host the El Dorado 
Grizzlies this coming Friday, and then 
trek to Coffeyville the following week 
for an entanglement with the Red 
Ravens. Both of these Jayhawk Juco 
conference powers were pre-season 
favorites for the title and still rank 
high after two weeks of conference 
play. 

The Red Ravens are sporting a 4 
and record going into this week's 
game with Hutchinson, while the 
Grizzlies have a 2 and 1 mark to show 
for their season's play. Last week they 
lost to Coffeyville 7 to in a hard 
fought battle. Coffeyville's other three 
victims were non-conference foes of 
Missouri and Oklahoma; while, EI 
Dorado has bested Parsons 30 to 
and overpowered Dodge City 47 to 0. 

Coach Long of the Red Ravens- 
stresses a good defense with an of- 
fense that grinds out yardage on 
power plays; Coach Bob Douglass has 
a light team with a couple of break- 
away runners as his chief scoring 
punch at El Dorado. 

Seven 1P54 Graduates 
Are at Emporia State 

Seven 1954 Juco graduates are at- 
tending Emporia State Teachers Col- 
lege at Emporia. Six of these people 
won scholarships. They are Bai'bara 
Circle, who received one from the P. 
T.A.; Dorellis Brown, Job's Daugh- 
ters; Reece Bohannon, CIO; John 
fheuvront, John Hitchcock, and Max 
Marsland, athletic scholarships. Du- 
ane Anstine is also going to E-State 
and working part time at a pharmacy. 
Barbara, Dorellis and Reece are ex- 
pected to teach after graduation in 
consideration of their having received 
scholarship assistance. 

o 

Tennis Stars to Wichita U. 

Two members of the Tiger tennis 
squad which won successive state 
tennis crowns in 1953 and 1954 sea- 
sons are enrolled at Wichita Univer- 
sity this fall, and plan to try their 
luck in Missouri Valley competition 
in 1955. They are Allan Austin, stu- 
dent council president last fall, and 
J. C. Couderback, all-around athlete 
who starred in football and basketball 
as well as the court game during his 
junior college days. 



Bonnie Pancake is attending Wich- 
ita U, completing her study as a lab- 
oratory technician. Bonnie, who grad- 
uated from Juco last spring, previous- 
ly worked in the A. C. Clinic. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XI 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 




ALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1954 



NO. 3 



ne of Five 
Soph Women 
Is Aiaiah XXlil 



One of these five women will be 
crowned Alalah XXIII at coronation 
ceremonies October 29, it was an- 
nounced Wednesday: Joyce Clark, 
lerry Hodkin, Myra Morrow, Mar- 
garet Shea, and Donna Winton. 

Twenty-six sophomore women were 
named as eligible for this year's Ark- 
alalah queen title, says Dean K. R. 
Galle, election chairman. The prere- 
quisites for the selection of eligible 
candidates are that they be regularly 
enrolled sophomores and that they be 
single. Selection is based on gen- 
eral character, personal appearance, 
scholarship, and leadership. 

Other candidates in the top ten 
were: Barbara Head, Sue Lawson, 
Dorothy McFarland, Ailene McKee, 
and Shirley Powers. 

Practice is to reduce the number of 
candidates to 10, and submit these 
nominees to an unselected group of 
housewives and business men. The 
ten nominees are chosen by student 
leaders and faculty members. Second 
to fifth place candidates will be the 
queen's attendents. 

A. E. Maag is chairman of the 
Coronation program. Joe Herr, Stu- 
dent Council president, will have the 
honor of crowning Queen Alalah 
XXIII. 

Miss Barbara Circle, who is now 
attending Emporia State Teachers 
College, reigned as Queen Alalah last 
year. 

Junior college students and instru- 
tors are participating in several pha- 
ses of this year's Arkalalah. 

A newlv formed men's double quar- 
tet will sing "A Pretty Girl is Like a 
Melodv" at the coronation of Queen 
Alalah on Friday, October 29. The 
members, accompanied by Gail White, 
are John Gillespie, Jim Foster, Bill 
Foster, Jay Woodard, Stanley Floyd, 
Ronald Mickley, Don Lebeda, and 
Fred Wolf. 

Among the participants in the pa- 
rade will be the junior college band in 
their first marching appearance, 



Time Schedule Change 

College classes will begin 10 min- 
utes later than the present time, 
beginning Monday, October 24, the 
Board of Education decided Tuesday 
night. First hour classes will assemble 
at 8:10 instead of 8 A. M. and 12:55 
instead of 12:45 P. M. 

FTA Plans 
Initiation 
November iO 

Election, initiation of new members 
of the FTA, and plans for the year's 
projects occupied the business part 
of the meeting of the C. E. St. John 
chapter of the Future Teachers of 
America, October 11, at the home of 
Shirley Powers . 

The remainder of the year's officers 
were elected, with Jim Foster named 
vice president; Cathy Weninger, sec- 
retary; Joyce Clark, treasurer; Betty 
Jones ,historian; Margaret Shea, stu- 
dent council representative; and 
Ailene McKee and Stanley Ford, pro- 
gram co-chairmen. 

Initiation of new members of the 
FTA will take place at a joint meet- 
ing of the City Teachers Assochtion, 
Wednesday evening, November 10, in 
the junior high auditorium. This meet- 
ing will be open to the public. From 
4 to 5 p. m., of the same evening, the 
City Teachers Association will be 
hosts at a tea honoring all members 
of the local FTA. 

On November 13 the group will 
present a short talk about the organ- 
ization to a local sorority. On Decem- 
ber 20 they will present a radio pro- 
gram about FTA. The group is also 
assisting with a dog show, October 
30, for Arkalalah, with the money go- 
ine to the emergency polio fund. As- 
sisting with this project will be 
npphne Dillard. J an e a Dunlavv, 
Shirley Powers, Dona Reeves, Betty 
Jones, and Stanley Ford. 

The next scheduled meeting will be 
Pecember 13 at the home of Daphne 
Dillard. 



l9 Students 

Awarded 

Scholarships 

Nineteen Ark City students were 
notified today that they had been 
awarded scholarships for study during 
the current year at ACJC. The schol- 
arships are provided by six Arkansas 
City civic and professional groups 
and by the college itself. 

Awards of $50 each are provided 
by the American Legion to four stu- 
dents, the Lions Club to two, the 
Kiwanis Club to two, the Business 
and Professional Women's Club and 
the Ark Valley chapter of the Nation- 
al Secretaries' Association, to one 
each. Awards are based upon need, 
chara'cter, scholastic ability, and 
promise of outstanding citizenship. 

Junior College awards cover most 
fees and some other costs of the 
student. Nine collegians received such 
awards for 1954-55. 

Scholarship holders are as follows: 

Kiwanis Club: John Lang, Arkan- 
sas City: Jack Jackson, Chilocco. 

Lions Club: Young Snodgrass, Ark- 
ansas City; Catherine Weninger, 
Oxford. 

Secretaries' Association: Evelyn 
Marie Keefe, Arkansas City. 

American Legion: Don Vannoy 
nnd R>nald Guilinger, Arkansas City; 
Marilene Elmore, Wellington; Jerome 
M-»'"-f. Potwi'n. 

B.P.W.: Shirlev Simpson, Arkansas 
Citv. 

Junior College: Mildred Brazle, 
Dexter; Merlin Burnette, Burden; 
Ronald Trenary, Newkirk; and War- 
ren Palmer, Janice Waggoner, Sherry 
Smith, Harold Spahr, Fred Wilson, 
and Myra Morrow, Arkansas City. 
■ — o 

The annal get-acquainted coke par- 
ty for all Juco girls was held in the 
cluhroom yesterday. 

Miss Florence Goforth, sponsor for 
the benefit of the out-of-town girls 
as well as the ones from Ark City, 
"who should know each oher better." 
The girls had complete access to the 
clubroom with no men admittEed. 



Page - 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1954 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

News Staff 

Editor Wes Jordan 

Associate Editor Shirley Flick 

Feature Editor Bruce Bittle 

Staff Photographer John Lang 

Production Staff 
Production Manager __ Chas. Trenary 

Make-Up Forman Roger Bowser 

Linotype Foreman Y. Snodgrass 

Proofreader Richard Ruch 

Linotype Operators ._ Jerry Ziegler, 
Warren Palmer, Snodgrass 

Make-Up Men Bill Bishop, 

Larry Brooks, Ruch, Palmer 



battle iGied. . . . 

Word was received by Dean K. R. 
Galle from Pfc. Ted Purvis, a former 
Juto student who is stationed in 
Alaska. Ted has enjoyed playing foot- 
ball with the post team, some of the 
members having played semi-pro ball 
before. According to Ted, their tech- 
nique is a lot different and play is 
tougher than Juco football. 



Our thanks and appreciation to 
Kenneth Rundle and Lynn Scott, 
who have been helping Don Payne 
vita the chores of keeping the 
'•lubroom in good shape. Help 
the:-, tote those cases! 



Here's big news for Glint Club 
members! Wes Jordan wants to know 
if he can be a member of your club. 
(He must know about THE RATIO— 
three boys to one girl.) Don't decide 
too hastily girls — give the poor boy 
a break. 



Did you know we have a celcb- 
rily among us? Well, anyway, 
"Shaky" Elrad was sure auto- 
graphing programs at the El 
Dorsido game. Was it that re- 
juvenated Ford or his derby? 



Betty Jones, Juco student, is spon- 
soring a dog show this year during 
Arkalalah, with all proceeds going 
to the Emergency Polio Fund. 
Sounds like a good idea, Betty! Here 
conges the heart breaker — only kiddies 
from 3 to 14 can enter their dogs. 

'•' --A <he Conas! 

^onouer the Conciuistadores ! 

KONK! THE CONQS! 







"Boy! I would hate to go into TH T Picker room." 



€ 



1. 



£M ua-ed 



That 6 feet, 1 inch of freshman, 
tipping the scales at 190 pounds, 
stalking the halls of Arkansas City 
Junior College is none other than 
Donald Lebeda, better known as Don. 
He has light brown hair, blue eyes, 
a;id a big smile for everyone. 

Don was born February 26, 1936, 
at Anthony, and graduated from Cald- 
well High School last spring, where 
1 c- was a member of the high school 
band. He is residing at 315 East Cen- 
tral while enrolled in juco. 

Among his favorites are: steaks on 
the menu, baseball on the sports 
calendar, "Thank-You For Calling" on 
the music platter, Eddie Fisher, the 
color blue, and practical math as his 
favorite subject in college. Don's pet 
peeve is having to wash his car. 
— o — 

Bob Watson, 170-pound guard on 
Coach Bunt Speer's 1953-54 grid 
teams, is pressing for a starting berth 
at halfback on the 1954 Washburn 
University eleven. Watson is heading 
toward a law degree at the Topeka 
- rhool 



3d 



Blue eyes, blond hair, 5' 3" tall — 
that describes a cute little freshman 
from Burden, Gwendolyn Brown. 
Gwen was born in Caldwell, but later 
moved to Burden, where she now re- 
sides. She likes the color blue, and 
the popular song "I Could Have Told 
You So." Her favorite sport is bas- 
ketball, and shrimp is what she likes 
to eat best of all. 

She rates A. E. Maag as her most 
liked instructor, and his speech class 
f-s her favorite. She likes juco "fine." 
Gwen does a lot of traveling to attend 
Juco. She and another freshman drive 
to and from Burden every day, which 
doesn't leave much time for loafing 
— o ■- 

Spanish Club To Organize 

El Circulo Espanol will hold its first 
meeting October 26, at 7:30 in the 
junior college clubrooms, according 
to Miss Anne Hawley, language in- 
structor. Election of officers and 
Spanish games will highlight the 
meeting. ,:. '.-; ,:. .' ': 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1954 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Student Talent eiint Club Elects officers for Ye ar 



Is Presented 



! 



n 



3 .*J W 1 



An assembly featuring student tal- 
ent was held Wednesday morning, 
October 13, at 9:48 in the junior col- 
lege auditorium. 

As the student body arrived, they 
were given a rousing welcome to the 
strains of "The Saints Go Marching 
In", played by the juco band. Under 
the direction of August Trollman, the 
band also played the unforgettable 
"Tea For Two"' and "Khaki Bill". 

Harry Diamond, assembly chair- 
man, emceed the program, and intro- 
duced the local talent. 

Evelyn Henderson, with her guitar, 
was especially well received when she 
played and sang a hill billy hit, 
"Tennessee Wig Walk". Her yodelling 
brought howls of approval. 

The audience was held more or less 
spellbound when Bill Walker, playing 
the harmonica, gave a wonderful 
"rendition" of "Jezebel" and "The 
Whiffenpoof Song". 

John "Tonsils" Gillespie, accom- 
panied at the piano by Gail White, 
sang a beautiful bass solo, "That 
Lucky 01' Sun". John dedicated this 
song to the "hard working faculty". 

The house was brought down with 
two humorous readings by Freddie 
"Hans Christen" Wilson. The student 
body was kept in an uproarious 
laughter with Freddie's able presen- 
tation of "Little Red Riding Hood" 
and "The Three Little Pigs", slightly 
modernized. 

The local "Big time dance boy", 
Clifford Breeden, thrilled the audience 
with his grace and skill in a modern 
dance, demonstrating the agilty which 
won him the position of head cheer- 
leader. 

A faculty talent assembly is being 
planned for the very near future, but 
t v e assembly committee is experienc- 
ing some difficulty in obtaining 
commitments from possible perform- 
ers. 



The cost of a "refreshing pause" 
in the Juco clubrooms will be raised 
in the near future. The regular coke 
machine has been removed for al- 
terations and when it is returned the 
cost of a coke will be 6 cents. Club- 
room sponsor P. M. Johnson said the 
new procedure was due to the fact 
that the price of pop has risen. 
; o 

DOWN WITH DODGE! 

Clip the Cunqs! 




Members of the Glint Club held 
their first official meeting on Monday 
evening, October 4, for the purpose 
of electing officers. Here they rest 
after that ordeal. Seated on the floor 
ire Cuth Hendrick, Manchester, Okla, 
secretary-treasurer, and Marilyn Hat- 
field, Garden City. Back row, left to 
right: Avilene Coon, Chilocco; Mavis 



Gillock, Deerfield, vice-president and 
historian; Mildred Brazle, Dexter; 
ishirley Hermes, Newkirk; Wilma 
Reece, Oxford, reporter; Cathy Wen- 
inger, Oxford, president; Jane Bissitt, 
Oxford; Evelyn Henderson, Gene 
Autry,, Okla; and Dorothy Myers 
Minneola. 



Lorena Young, Graduate of *52, 



r* 



n oermany ror Tears otuoy 



Lorene Young, a Juco graduate of 
1 9«3J, recently received a $3,000 Ful- 
bright scholarship which entitles her 
to study abroad for two semesters. 
Miss Young sailed from New York 
on Sept. 1 for Munich, Germany, 
where she began her studies in the 
University of Munich, Nov. 1. Her 
scholarship will pay for her trans- 
portation from New York to Munich 
and back, as well as room, board, 
tuition, a d fees at the university. 

Miss Young is the second Juco 
graduate to receive an international 
study award, the first being given to 
Miss Priscillia Laughlin, a graduate 
of 1950, who studied in Mexico under 
a Rotary scholarship. 

Miss Young was graduated from 
the University of Oklahoma in June, 
with a major in mathematics, and will 
pursue studies in physics and mathe- 
matics at Munich. During the past 
two summers she has served as a 
statistician for two major oil com- 
prnies in the Southwest, and both 
offered her permanent employment. 



During her student days at ACJC 
Miss Young regularly led her class 
in all courses, and was graduated 
with a record of 71 hours of A and 
2 hours of B. She was active in stu- 
dent affairs and a member of the de- 
bate team. 



Logan find Lacquement Head 
Le Cerde Francais 

Phil Logan was elected president 
at the first meeting of the French 
Club, Lecercle Francais, October 12 
at 7:30 in the junior college club 
rooms. Jean Lacquement was elected 
vice president and program chairman; 
Sherry Smith, secretary; Betty Lamb, 
reporter; and Ellis Rodgers, goat. 

The group listened to selections 
from the opera Carmen, and engaged 
in French games planned by Miss 
Anne Hawley, language instructor. 
Word games and cross-word puzzles 
were played and prizes were awarded 
to Logan, Gail White, Rodgers, Sherry 
Smith and Betty Lamb. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1954 



Tigers Wreck 
Red Ravens' 
Homecoming 

Tigers showed their defensive 
strength as they downed the previous- 
ly unbeatable Coffeyville, on October 
15. 

Coffeyville won the toss and elected 
to receive. Hall returned the punt to 
his own 41. The Javatowners were un- 
able to move and were forced to kick 
on fourth down. The kick went out on 
the Arkats 24-yard line, as the Tigers 
were also unable to make the neces- 
sary yardage. Coffeyville took the ball 
out of bounds on the Tiger 39. Nine 
rushing plays netted C'ville three first 
downs, down to the Tiger 7-yard line 
when Choate grabbed a Raven pass to 
stop the TD drive. Each team ex- 
changed punts with minutes remain- 
ing in the quarter. 

Tigers Score First 
The Bengals took over the ball on 
their own 26 late in the period. Two 
rushing plays netted 7-yards, and on 
the next play Richey faked up the 
middle to Choate and wide to Smith, 
then handed off to Estep, who burst 
through the middle of the line and ran 
67 yards to pay dirt. Perico's kick 
was good. 

The second qarter saw Coffeyville 
take to the air in a desperate attempt 
to tie the score. The alert Tiger team 
stopped every Raven threat. Half 
time score read Ark Citv 7, Coffeyville 
0. 

The third quarter saw the Ravens 
come to life. On five plays Coffey- 
ville moved from midfield all the way, 
with McCue cracking over. The kick 
was blocked by Elmo Johnson. 

The last quarter gave the Tigers 
the ball, but the stiff C'ville defense 
tightened. Perieo kicked out of bounds 
on the Coffeyville 21. In eight plays 
C'ville was on the Tieor 9. Mitchell 
r->ado two timely taeMos to set the 
Ravens back to 11. A flat pass attempt 
by the Red Ravens backfired as 
Choate intercepted on his own 5-yard 
line ami returned all the way, 95 
vards, for the Tigers' second touch- 
down. Perico's kick was blocked. 

The Ravens took to the air in the 
remaining minutes of the game in a 
dosperpt" but vain attempt to tie the 
scorp. The Tiger defense gave no 
nuart.er to the air onslaught. 
o 

I (own with Dodge! 
Throw Dodge for a loss! 



KANSAS JUNIOR COLLEGE 
COFERENCE 



Team 



W L Pet. Tp Op 



El Dorado 3 1 .750 108 21 

Hutchinson 3 1 .750 87 53 

ARK CITY 2 1 .667 55 37 

Coffeyville 2 1 .667 35 20 

Dodge City 2 2 .500 54 100 

Independence __ 1 2 .333 32 40 

Garden City 2 .000 19 50 

Parsons 3 .000 7 76 

o 

Grizzlie Power 
Stops Tiger 
Attack, 3 1 -1 4 

The Juco Tigers suffered their first 
conference loss to the ElDorado Griz- 
zles, 31 to 14, at Curry Field, October 
8. The second half spelled downfall 
for the Tigers, as El Dorado scored 
three times. 

In the first quarter Ark City was 
quick to cash in on a Grizzlie fumble, 
with Choate taking a pitchout all the 
way into the end zone. Joy was short- 
lived for the Tigers, as the play was 
called back on a clipping penalty. The 
rest of the quarter was defensive 
grind with neither team being able 
to score. 

Lead at Half 

The Tigers' first score came at the 
start of the second quarter on a pass 
from Richey to Perico. The conver- 
sion by Perico was good. The Grizzlies 
struck right back with a TD of their 
own, with Hays carrying around end 
for the 6-pointer. The try for point 
was no good. El Dorado then re- 
covered an Ai'kat fumble on the 6- 
yard line but was unable to move, 
then an attempted field goal was good. 
Still in the first half the Grizzlies 
caught Choate in the end zone for 
a safety. In the remaining minutes 
of the half the Arkats scored afain 
with Chapman carrying over from 
the 6 Perico's kick was again good. 
The Tigers lead at half time 14-11. 
El Dorado Bounces Back 

In the third quarter the only score 
was mnde by the Grizzlies on a pass 
from Orndorff to Orth. The conversion 
was good. 

El Dorado scored twice in the 
fourth quarter, the first coming on 
a drive by Stout who crashed over 
from the 2-yard marker. The kick 
was blocked. The second score came 
on a fiat pass to May, who went 60 
yards to pay dirt. 



Tigers Tangle 
ith Conqs and 
arsons Cards 



Two ancient juco conference feuds 
are due for renewal with Dodge City 
and Parsons next two on the schedule. 
The Orange and Black need these im- 
portant wins to remain in the confer- 
ence running. At present the Arks 
are tied with Coffeyville for the third 
place birth. If the Tigers win the re- 
maining games on the schedule they 
are certain for at least a tie for first 
in the Juco conference race. 

The Tigers take on the Dodge City 
Conquistadores this Friday night at 
Curry Field. Thus far Dodge City has 
two conference wins against a like 
number of losses. Last week Dodge 
dropped to Hutchinson 34 to 25. 

Next week-end the Tigers will trav- 
el to Parsons for another all-impor- 
tant tilt. Parsons is presently looking 
for their first conference win. They 
havp suffered three losses thus far. 
O "rsons last week lost to Joplin 
'Mo.) 13 to in a non-conference out- 
ing. 

o 

A United States Marine Corps 
Officers Procurement Team made 
fc^eir first of two visits to Arkansas 
Citv Junior College October 20. The 
purpose of their annual visit was to 
enlist eligible juco students as Marine 
Corps Reserve Officer Canidates. 

Daphne Dillard, business manager, 
ard A. E. Maag, sponsor for the 
annual announced Oct. 11 that 200 
year books had been sold during the 
recent campaign. They said however 
that all those who had not bought 
an annual may still do so by seeing 
Mr. Maag. 

Maag said that the campaign went 
over "very well" but the more annuals 
sold the bigger it will be. 

The Annual Campaign party will 
be sometime after Arkalalah, staff 
members revealed Wednesday. 



An after-game social was held in 
the auditorium of the junior college 
afer the El Dorado game Friday 
night. Large signs advertising the 
social were made in the clubroom the 
night before by a number of Juco stu- 
dents. Dancing and cards were the 
main forms of entertainment in which 
many students participated. Morris 
Jarvis, chairman of the social com- 
mittee, said Friday that there will be 
a social after each home football 
game, and the clubroom will be open 
for most of them. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XI 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



TAT 



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1954 




NO. 4 



Tiger' New 
Name For 
Yearbook 

The annual staff revealed Monday 
the new name for the junior college 
yearbook which, from now on will be 
called the "Tiger". A contest for the 
new name was endorsed by the staff 
members, who deemed the old one un- 
suitable. The name was chosen after 
several students had given the same 
suggestion for the title. 

A majority of the freshman pic- 
tures had been taken by Thursday, 
Oct. 28, and is hoped by A. E. Maag, 
annual sponsor, that the remaining 
pictures can be taken as soon as pos- 
sible. 

Editor, Dick Rickel today said that 
this year's "Tiger" will be "bigger 
and better," containing approximately 
60 pages, which is more than last 
year. 

o 

Catholic Students 
Put Hallowe'en 
Program On Air 

The newly formed Chi Rho Omega 
club presented a hallowe'en program 
over KSOK on October 25. The aim of 
this program was to give people a 
better understanding of the true 
meaning of Hallowe'en, the eve of all 
Saints Day. 

The Chi Rho Omega club was 
formed shortly after the start of the 
school for Catholic men and women 
attending Arkansas City Junior Col- 
lege. 

Rev. Father John Kumli is the 
sponsor for the organization. The pre- 
sent members are Tony Rendulich, 
Hilda Bergkamp, Catherine Wening- 
er, Don Smith, Mary Francouer, Bill 
Embry, Wes Jordan, and Ray Hernan- 
dez. 



Students Gain Respite 

All Arkansas City Public Schools 
recess November 4 and 5, as teachers 
attend state teachers meeting, and 
no classes will meet on those days. 




Queen Joyce, Alalah XXIII 

130 Enroll for 
Adult Education 

Juco is working a double shift 
since night school for adults and out- 
of-school youth began October 12. 
Classes meet weekly for 10 weeks 
with the exception of the carpentry 
class, ,taught by E. P. Hoffhines 
which meets two hours weekly for 
for 20 weeks. 

According to Carl Holman, adult 
education director, approximately 130 
persons are enrolled in the various 
classes, with more enrollments ex- 
pected. 

Meeting three hours each week are 
two clothing classes, taught by Mrs. 
Nellie Juneman, one foods class 
taught by Mrs. Martha Hansen; and 
a home finishing class, with McKinley 
Ghramm as instructor. In addition to 
the carpentry class, other two hour 
courses are refrigeration, taught by 
Max Ackerman, and a blue print 
reading class, which as yet had no 
instructor when this was written. 

Business courses offered are typing 
and accounting, taught by Miss Verna 
Stuteville, and H. M. Harmon, respec- 
tively. 

Fees are nominal in most courses, 
and in others there is no charge at 
all. 



Joyce Clark 
Crowned Queen 
Alalah XXIII 

Reigning over the 1954 Arkalalah 
festivities as Queen Alalah XXIII 
was Joyce Clark, junior college soph- 
omore, whose identity was revealed 
after the five candidates were intro- 
duced to a capacity crowd at the audi- 
torium-gymnasium October 29. The 
Queen's attendants were Terry Hod- 
kin, Myra Morrow, Margaret Shea, 
and Donna Winton. Joe Herr, student 
council president, invested Queen Joy- 
ce with the crown, scepter, robe, and 
floral bouquet. 

Following the crowning of Queen 
Alalah, the visiting queens from 26 
neighboring communities were presen- 
ted by Herr and Harry Diamond, 
master of ceremonies. 

Junior college students took part in 
several numbers in the Coronation 
program. "A Pretty Girl Is Like A 
Melody" was sung by the Juco Chora- 
leers. This double quartet includes 
John Gillespie, Jim Foster, Bill Fos- 
ter, Jay Woodard, Stanley Floyd, 
Ronald Mickley, Don Lebada, and 
Fred Wolf. They were accompanied 
by Gail White. 

Members of the junior college band 
participated in the Juco Jamboree, 
which played a lively number, "Ham 
Boogie." 

"Classic Capers," a modern dance 
was presented by Clifford Breeden, 
juco freshman, and Carol Martin. 

Allan E. Maag, junior college in- 
structor, was in charge of the Coro- 
nation program. 

— o 

Joyce Clark President 
Of El Cireulo Espanol 

Joyce Clark was elected president 
of El Cireulo Espanol at the first 
meeting held October 26, in the junior 
college clubroom. Other officers elect- 
ed were Janice Waggoner, vice pres- 
ident; Grace Rameriz, secretary; 
Shirley Flick, reporter; and Kitten 
Louderback, student council represen- 
tative. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1954 



iger lales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 



News Staff 

Editor Wes Jordan 

Associate Editor Shirley Flick 

Feature Editor Bruce Bittle 

Circulation Manager Betty Lamb 

Staff Photographer John Lang 

Production Staff 
Production Manager __ Chas. Trenary 

Make-Up Foreman Roger Bowser 

Linotype Foreman Y. Snodgrass 

Proofreader Richard Ruch 

Linotype Operators __ Jerry Ziegler, 

Warren Palmer, Snodgrass 
Make-Up Men Bill Bishop, 

Larry Brooks, Ruch, Palmer 



^Jattle jaleb 



"Never under-estimate the power of 
a woman" are the words of advice 
from Harold Spahr, after six Juco 
women by concentrating deeply and 
using only two fingers each, lifted 
him to shoulder height with no effort 
at all. This feat was accomplished by 
Janie Gates, Pat Morton, Myra Mor- 
row, Kitten Louderback, Jorene Hock- 
enbury, and Ailene McKee in Mr. 
Maag's speech class. 



"It's a small world" — if you 
don't believe that statement, talk 
to Wilma Reece. Last week in cur- 
rent history, Wilma's assignment 
was to give a report on Maria 
Tallchief, one of the most promi- 
nent ballerinas of today. After 
giving her report, Wilma dis- 
closed Maria was her cousin! And 
it hadn't been planned that way. 



During the Coffeyville game Berklie 
Perico forsaw an attempt by Coft'ey- 
ville's quarterback to use one of 
Richey's "fake plays," so he charged 
through the line and tackled him near 
the Ark City sideline for a 10 yd. loss. 
After Perico got up and was brushing 
himself off he turned to Coach Steig- 
leder who was standing nearby and 
said, "Did you see that guy try to hide 
that ball like a sack of candy?" 



Juco Students 
Revive 1919 
Mode! T Ford 

Bill "Shakie" Elrod really lives up 
to his nickname when he drives his 
rebuilt Model T, which is the un- 
official "Juco Sports Car." "Shake" 
and seven other Juco boys overhauled 
a 1919 Model T roadster, a job which 
took them approximately 400 hours 
to complete. 

When the boys first saw the car it 
looked like it would never run again. 
But they went to work cleaning, and 
repairing it, and replacing worn parts 
until now it runs, they say, with all 
the precision of a new car. It was 
then painted orange and black, the 
school colors and was named the 
"Juco Sports Car." 

The car was first seen in the pep 
parade before the Cameron game, 
being pulled by the fire truck due to 
"complications" which did not permit 
it to run. However, during the half 
time of the El Dorado-Ark City game 
the "T" was driven around the field 
with a dummy representing El Dor- 
ado hung on a gallows on the rear 
platform with an appropriate sign, 
"Hang One on the Grizzlies." 

Elrod and Bob Edwards, Ivan John- 
son, Cubby Nichols, Tom Edwards, 
Morris Jarvis, Bruce Zimmerman, 
Jack Hale, and Gilbert Guebelle plan 
to rework a 1918 Dodge which will 
be the second "Sports Car". 

Bill has been offered a membership 
to the Wichita antique Automobile 
Club for the reworking of the "T". 
He said that many of the Wichita 
Club's cars were on exhibit during 
Arkalalah to show the many hours 
of labor that go into them in order to 
put them on running condition. Bill 
stated that he would probably join 
club. 



Mysteriously a Winfield "Safety 
Sam" appeared at the intersection of 
second street and fifth avenue Oct- 
ober 27. We hope he liked his new 
beat. 



Pryor, Suberra, Daniels at Phillips 

Three former Ark City Juco stu- 
dents are now studying at Phillips 
University in Enid. Two 1954 grad- 
uates, Charles Pryor andCalvin Suber- 
ra, are there, as is Gilbert Daniels, 
who was a freshman last year. Gilbert 
received a Bible Study scholarship 
from the Christian church in Dexter. 

At last they've been discovered 
— you who were fortunate enough 
to be watching television October 
26 are aware of the talent repre- 
sented by five A. C. boys. Alli- 
son Whitaker, David Circle, Mick- 
ey Trollman, Bob Greenwood, and 
Jim Sherbon composed a German 
band which appeared over the the 
Enid TV station to advertise Ark- 
alalah. 



M&et MlU Ga~ed 



Our Miss Co-Ed for this issue is a 
freshman who was the 1951 Silverdale 
queen for Arkalalah. She is Jorene 
Hockenbury, whose hometown is Sil- 
verdale. 

Jorene is a graduate of Arkansas 
City high school, class of 1954. She 
stands 5 feet 4% inches and weighs 
114 pounds, has brown hair and blue 
eyes and is an active member of the 
Tiger Action Club. Her favorite sub- 
is mathematics and her major interest 
is in business adminstration. Jorene 
thinks it's wonderful to be going to 
ACJC. 

The top tune on her hit parade in 
"Little Things Mean a Lot", her fav- 
orite crooner is Eddie Fisher, and she 
thinks that Betty Grable's husband 
has the best band. Among her hobbies 
and sports the big three are swim- 
ming, cooking, and Bill Walker. 
o 

Meet Ml. Cd . . 

Hailing from Winfield is Mylo 
Oyler, an eligible blue- eyed, brown- 
haired sophomore. While attending 
Winfield high school, Mylo lettered 
three years in basketball, two years 
in tennis and one year in baseball. 
He was named an all-state forward, 
and offered a basketball scholarship 
to Pittsburg State Teachers College, 
from where he transferred to Ark 
City. This speedy 5 feet, 8 inch for- 
ward forms with celerity on the 
basketball court, and hopes to be 
an asset to the Juco squad. 

A business major, Mylo states all 
his classes are "O.K." Among his fa- 
vorites are steak, chicken, the color 
blue, and vocalist Doris Day. ' 
o 

Hedges and Parmley Head 
Der Deutache Verein 

Dor Deutsche Verein, Junior College 
German Club, had its first meeting of 
the year Wednesday night at the Jun- 
ior College Club rooms. Elected to 
head the group was Dorothy Hedges. 
Tom Parmley was named vice presi- 
dent and program chairman. Ruth 
Henderick and Shirley Lowmaster 
were elected secretary and reporter, 
respectively. 

Meetings will be held every three 
weeks, and the next meeting will be 
at the home of Shirley Lowmaster, in 
Ashton, November 9. 

The group participated in several 
German games planned by Miss 
Anne Hawley, language instructor. 
Refreshments were served at the close 
of the meeting. 



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1954 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Juco Students 
Welcomed At 
Teen Town 



Students of Arkansas City Junior 
College are invited to make use of the 
facilities at Teen Town, Irvin Wahlen- 
meier, Mayor of Teen Town, pointed 
out this week. There one will find 
dancing and all types of games for 
everyone's pleasure and entertain- 
ment. The sole purpose of Teen Town 
is to provide constructive receation 
for both high school and college stu- 
dents. 

The ony requirments are that the 
supervision committee asks of its 
members is that they obey a few 
simple rules. Some of these rules are 
the no drinking rule, which permits 
no alcoholic beverages in the building 
or on the premises, and that no person 
under the influence of alcohol be ad- 
mitted at any time; that its members 
conduct themselves in a gentelmanly 
or lady-like manner, which means no 
gambling or fighting or causing any 
extreme disturbances. The laws of 
this organization are for everyone's 
benefit, if they are not enforced this 
club can't continue to operate, says 
Neale Nichols, chairman of the super- 
vision committee. 

Morris Jarvis, Student Council soc- 
ial committee chairman, has stated 
that, as much as is practicable, future 
junior college activities will be slated 
so they will not interfere with Teen 
Town club plans. 



Two Programs Announced 
For College Assemblies 

Two college assembly programs 
have been arranged, to be presented 
through the auspices of the Univer- 
sity of Kansas' Bureau Lecture and 
Concert Artists, A. E. Maag, advisor 
of the assembly committee, has an- 
nounced. 

An outstanding negro male quartet 
known as "The Melody Masters" will 
present a musical program on De- 
cember 3. They are winners of the 
Horace Heidt audition in Kansas City 
and toured with Heidt in 1951. 

On January 13 "The Quardettes", 
starring "four lovely girls," will pre- 
sent a instrumental program. 
o 

Carl Holman, director of vocational 
education, and instructor in engineer- 
ing courses in Juco attended the 
American Royal in Kansas City with 
the members of the high school 
Future Farmers organization last 
week. The group was gone four days. 




From left to right the Marilyn Hatfield, Phyllis Boyle, Betty Lamb, Dor- 
othy Myers, and Barbara Belew preparing to paint as they plan color 
schemes in their design class. 






Girls preparing a meal in the foods class are left to right Phyllis Boyle, 
Mildred Brazle, Jeraldine Smith.Barbara Belew, Shirley Hermes, and Joan 
Heer. 



While walking down the hall in 
the afternoons, have you smelled the 
pungent aroma of food or something 
that was burning when you walked by 
room 108? If so, it was probably the 
girls in Mrs. Martha Hansen's food 
class experimenting with their culin- 
ary skills. 

They have been working with fruit 
and baking biscuits this year. They 
spend Tuesdays and Thursday class 



times preparing to cook on Mondays, 
Wednesdays, and Fridays. 

The Elementary Design class, also 
under the direction of Mrs. Hansen, 
have been studying good taste, struc- 
tural and decorative design, harmony, 
proportion, balance, rhythm, em- 
phasis, and are now working on color. 
They have put these to use by study- 
ing and drawing pictures and making 
displays. 



Page 4 



AGJC TIGER TALES 



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 3, 1954 



Tigers Crush 
Dodge City 
Conqs, 52-19 

The Ark City Tigers ripped past the 
Dodge City Conquistadores at Curry 
Field on Oct. 21, in their third 
loop victory, by the score of 52 to 19. 

In the first quarter four first downs 
and a 40-yard run by Jerry Smith sot 
down the first Ark City touchdown 
with only four minutes gone. Jerry's 
run was beautifully played when 
Richey faked to the center of the 
line then calmly walked back handing 
the ball to Jerry coming wide around 
his own right end. The kick was not 
good and the score was 6 to 0. 

Dodge started a drive which was 
foiled by the Ark City defense, and 
the Conqs were forced to punt. The 
ball went out of bounds on the A. C. 
38-yard line. Only 9 plays were needed 
by the Tigers to put the ball in the 
end zone again. Eight running plays 
and a pass from Richey to Perico were 
all that were needed. On the pass 
play Richey faked every man on the 
Dodge team into a pile in the center 
of the field, and completed his flip 
to Perico with little effort to bring 
the score to 12 to 0. Again the kick 
was not good. 

Watson, Johnson Combine Efforts 

A. C. kicked off to the Conqs, who 
were forced to punt after only four 
plays. The kick was blocked by Dick 
^Watson, and Elmo Johnson picked 
up the ball and ran to the end zone. 
The conversion was also good, and 
the score read A. C. 19, D. C. 0. 

In the second quarter Dodge's two 
first downs and a 29-yard run by 
Gigax counted for their first touch- 
down. The point try went wide. The 
score 19 to 6. 

After Richey returned the D. C. 
kick off, a run by Smith of 43 yards 
and a 25-yard scamper by Nate San- 
ders completed another T.D. for Ark 
City. The extra point try was blocked 
and the Tigers were in front 25 to 6. 
Conqs Come Rack 

Again the Conqs couldn't move and 
kicked, with Choate taking the ball 
on his 12 and running down the 
sidelines to the Dodge 25-yard line. 
Two carries by Estep and a pass 
from Richey to Smith racked up the 
fifth A. C. score. A run by Richey for 
the point failed and the score stood 
31 to 6 at half time. 

The third quarter saw the inspired 
Dodge team work hard on 12 rushing 
plays, with Deis carrying the ball 
over for their second counter. A kick 



KANSAS JUNIOR COLLEGE 
CONFERENCE 



iengals Stop 



Team 



W L Pet. Tp Op 



ARK CITY 4 1 .800 140 62 

Coffeyville 4 1 .800 74 26 

El Dorado 4 2 .667 154 75 

Hutchinson 3 2 .600 101 67 

Garden City 2 2 .500 74 88 

Dodge City 2 3 .400 63 152 

Independence I 4 .200 51 67 



Parsons 



5 .000 13 lil 



Arks Musi: Win Two 
To Share Juco Crown 

The Tigers, riding along in the top 
spot with Coffeyville, must win the 
last two encounters with Independence 
and Hutchinson to assure them of a 
part of the Jayhawk Juco crown. The 
Bengals are in the more favorable 
position as the Coffeyville crew must 
face the resurging Bronc Busters of 
Garden City this week. 

The local footballers host the Inde- 
pendence Pirates this Wednesday 
night at Curry Field, and then make 
the jaunt to Hutchinson for the final 
entanglement of the season next week. 

The Pirates, another resurging club, 
show a 1 - 4 conference mark with an 
offensive average of 13.5 points per 
game and a defensive average of 14. 
Last week's loss to Coffeyville by the 
margin of 7 to 6 is indicative of the 
fact that the freedom town boys won't 
be a "weak sister" at Curry Field 
Wednsday night. The Arkats will be 
seeking revenge for last year's 7 to 6 
squeeker and the six previous losses 
over a span of seven years to the Pi- 
rates. 



by Lenz was blocked and the score 
board showed 31 to 12. Ten plays 
after the Conqs took over the ball 
on the Bengals' 33 they again hit the 
end zone, with Miller going over 
standing up. A good conversion 
changed the score to 31 to 19. 
Choate Rambles, Watson Grabs 

Early in the fourth quarter Mack 
Choate took the ball on his 40 and ran 
untouched to paydirt for another 
Tigers T.D. Perico's kick being good 
made the score 38 to 19. 

A recovered fumble by Wahlen- 
meier on the Dodge City 30 set up the 
Arks' seventh counter. After a short 
pass and two rushing plays Smith 
took the ball across. Perico's kick was 
again good. Another Dodge fumble 
recovered by Dick Watson set the 
Cats up again. Chapman passed to 
Koehler for 25 yards and to Tipton in 
the end zone for the final counter. 
The Watson kick was good and the 
final score of a well-played ball game 
52-19.. 



r hi 



n 



The Bengals gained a tie for the 
conference lead as they downed the 
Parsons Cards 33 to 6, at Parsons 
Thursday night. The Tigers struck 
hard and fast scoring four times in 
the first half, for their fifth victory 
of the season. 

On the opening play of the game the 
Cards fumbled on their own 22 and 
the alert Tigers recovered. Five plays 
later the Bengals reached pay dirt 
with Mack Choate plunging over from 
the 2. Perico's kick was no good. With 
only 5:15 remaining the Tigers added 
their second score on a 54-yard drive 
with Jerry Smith carrying over from 
the 12. Perico's kick was again wide. 

The second period saw the Tigers 
score twice with Venable lugging the 
pigskin over from 1 yard out. Perico's 
kick rang true. The second score came 
after a 43-yard pass play from Richey 
to Perico. Richey added the 6 pointer 
from the 11. Perico's boot was again 
true. 

The third and final quarters saw 
matched touchdowns with both teams 
scoring once each. The Tigers were 
first. With minutes remaining in the 
third quarter Jim Estep cracked into 
the end zone. Perico's extra point was 
good. Parsons' lone score came late 
in the fourth quarter on a pass play 
from Hoisington to Daniels. The kick 
was blocked by Jeff Walker. 

It was the third straight win for 
the Tigers and placed them atop the 
list with Coffeyville for the lead in 
the Jayhawk Juco Conference. 

o 

Juco Students Start 
Square Dance Club 

Plans are now being made for the 
organization of a Junior College 
Square Dance Club. Walt Fesler will 
be the teacher and Carl Holman the 
sponsor of the club. 

Definite plans have not been made 
as to just when the first meeting will 
be but will be announced soon. 

Prospective members for the club 
include Evelyn Henderson, Abilene 
Coon, Sara Lord, Shirley Hermes, 
Ruth Hendrick, Jim and Donna Low- 
master, Sue Lawson, Mildred Brazle, 
Catherine Weninger, Donna Lou Fluis, 
Ina Claire Carter, Betty Lamb, Janice 
Waggoner, Mary Margaret Kimsey, 
Charles Elswick, Jerry Ziegler, Ron- 
nie Micklcy, John Pyle, Bill Walker, 
Bill Naden, Ronald Onstott, Arlan 
Anglemyer, Edward Kuntz, Lynn 
Scott, Ralph Keefe and Bill Araiett 




VOLUME XI ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TAT T 




THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1954 NO. 5 



essia 



iah 



*t° r"i £** 

I o Be bung 
ecember l2 



The 22nd annual presentation of 
Handel's "Messiah" will be made to 
Arkarsas City at 8 p. m., December 
12, in the Auditorium-Gymnasium 
by a civic chorus directed by Laurence 
Hull. 

Singing the soprano solos will be 
Mrs. Miriam L. Bischoff, wife of the 
minister of the Presbyterian Church. 
Mrs. Marvel Hull, wife of Director 
Laurence Hull, will be the alto soloist. 
The tenor soloist will be William Wil- 
cox, a graduate of the University of 
Kansas, who is at present teaching 
voice at Baker University. Bass solos 
will be sung by Orcenith Smith, who 
also sang in the 1949 and 1950 produc- 
tions. Mr. Smith is a member of the 
Music Department of Oklahoma Un- 
iversity, and is a former Southwestern 
College instructor and director of 
choirs at the First Presbyterian 
Church. 

All person who intend to sing in the 
performance are expected to attend 
rehearsals, Mr. Hull noted. Three re- 
maining rehearsals are to be held in 
the Junior High Audirorium at 8 p. m. 
on Novermber 22, 29, and December 
6. On December 9 and 11 full rehear- 
sals with the orchestra are scheduled 
to be held in the Auditorium-Gym- 
nasium. 

Accompaniment will be by a com- 
munity orchestra directed by August 
Trollman. Piano accompanist will be 
Miss Ernestine Parker. 

Mr. Hull states that the singing is 
improving at each rehearsal, and that 
he has great expectations for a fine 
performance. He also said that he still 
needs more members for the chorus. 

The "Messiah" was first presented in 
Arkansas City in 1932, and has become 
the traditional Chrismas gift of the 
For the first time since he and the late 
A. E. San Romani instituted the pro- 
gram, Charles L. Hinchee will not di- 
rect it. 



Selective Service 
College Qualification 
Tests To Be Given 

Selective Service College Qualifi- 
cation Tests will be given here on 
December 9 and on April 21, Dean K. 
R. Galle has announced. Any college 
student registered under selective 
service may take the test. To be eligi- 
ble for the coming tests on December 
9, applications must be mailed not 
later than November 23. 

Approximately 25 juco students 
have thus far contacted Dean Galle 
but a definite number to take the test 
cannot be determined until a later 
date. 

Applications and futher informa- 
tion may be obtained in the office. 
There will be no expense or travel 
involved sinve the tests will be given 
here. 

o 

Bill Walker 
Designs Unusual 
Annual Cover 

A unique cover for this year's 
annual designed by Bill Walker has 
been unanimously approved by the 
annual staff, editor Dick Rickel has 
reported. 

The cover is constructed so that the 
shadow from the word Tiger will 
gather to a point on a map of Kansas 
where Ark City is located. The colors 
orange, black, gray, and white will 
be incorporated into the design. 

"It is attractive because of its sim- 
plicity" is the opinion of the editor, 
and A. E. Maag, sponsor, concurrs. 
Much credit should be given to Walker 
for his "completely different" idea for 
the cover which is exactly what the 
staff wanted, Rickel said. 

o 

In keeping with the Thanksgiving 
theme the members of the Elementary 
Design Class, under the direction of 
Mrs. Martha Hansen, will arrange 
and decorate the new show case in 
the front hall. 



Student Council 
Projects Soar 
s Year Ends 



Election time is approaching for 
candidates for student council presi- 
dent, and student politicians are cast- 
ing about for a successor to Joe Herr, 
named in February, 1954. Candidates 
must declare themselves by Jan. 11, 
under student goverment constitu- 
tional provisions. 

This years' Student Council has 
completed several class projects and 
major recent achievements and has 
more have been proposed. One of the 
major recent achievements is the es- 
tablishment of a new dark room for 
the school, which will soon be com- 
pleted. Also the council has obtained 
new cheerleader uniforms at the cost 
of $100, and approved the installation 
of lights and milk and coffee machines 
for the clubroom. At present council 
members are working on the purchase 
of a new school flag and have just 
approved plans for the annual Christ- 
mas party December 20, appropriating 
$90 for the band. 

o 

Rev. Paul Bischoff To Be 
Guest Speaker At 
Thanksgiving Assembly 

The Reverend Paul Bischoff of the 
First Presbyterian Church of Ar- 
kansas City will be the guest speaker 
at the annual Thanksgiving Assembly 
Wednesday, November 24. 

Mrs. Laurence Hull will be the 
guest soloist, and the college choir, 
under the direction of Laurence Hull, 
will sing several appropriate selec- 
tions. Members of the college speech 
class will give the devotions. A. E. 
Maag is in charge of the program. 

o 

COMING EVENTS 
Thanksgiving Assembly_November 24 
Thanksgiving Vacation__Nov. 25 & 26 

Special Assembly December 3 

Messiah December 12 

Football Banquet December 14 

Christmas Party December 20 

Christmas Vacation_Dec. 22 to Jan. 3 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18. 1954 



Iiger I ales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 



News Staff 

Editor Wes Jordan 

Associate Editor Shirley Flick 

Feature Editor Bruce Bittle 

Circulation Manager Betty Lamb 

Staff Photographer John Lang 

Production Staff 
Production Manager __ Chas. Trenary 

Make-Up Foreman Roger Bowser 

Linotype Foreman Y. Snodgrass 

Proofreader Richard Ruch 

Linotype Operators _- Jerry Ziegler, 

Warren Palmer, Snodgrass 
Make-Up Men Bill Bishop, 

Larry Brooks, Ruch, Palmer 

jattle lale^ . . . 

Bet Joyce Clark didn't know it, but 
she was crowned Queen Alalah twice. 
That is, those who were watching TV 
Saturday evening saw r the second 
crowning, and also a portion of the 
parade. 



ODE ON FEETBALL 

Out of the huddle that surrounds 

me. 
Into the line with ends so tall, 
I thank whatever Gcd may be, 
It's not mv turn to carry the ball! 



We noticed a familiar face around 
the halls of ACJC last week. Harold 
Givens recently finished his basic 
training and is home on a 30-day 
leave. 



In looking thru some old issues 
of Tiger Tales, we found this to be 
the motto of Juco. "If you just 
go to a game to sit, CO TO 
YELL!!" 



"Don't tell me they finally got 
here!" "I can't believe it." These were 
a few comments heard by the elated 
cheerleaders when they discovered 
their long -a waited uniforms had 
arrived. The orange and black outfits 
certainly look snappy enough to ins- 
pire louder yelling at games! 



UTILE MAN ©N CAMPUS 




"..-On th' other hand-— This "F" JUST MIGHT reflect a pretty poor 
job of teaching." 



Meet M%. Cd 



Have you ever wondered what you 
would do if there was a building about 
to collapse on you ? If so, just ask 
Phil Logan. He went through this ex- 
perience Sunday, November 7, when 
Dye's Drug Store caved in. He worked 
part time here for the past four years. 

He said, "I was not scared until 
I looked back to see the building fall- 
ing to the spot I had been standing 
just seconds ago." 

Phil was born on September 27, 
1936 in Arkansas City. He is 5 feet 
10 inches tall and weighs 160 pounds. 
He also has brown hair and brown 
eyes. 

Phil graduated for Arkansas City 
High School last spring. In high 
school he was a member of the band 
and the track team. 

Among his favorites are baseball 
and tennis for sports, bright yellow, 
Spike Jones, French and Ambrosia 
(any food especially delicious.) 

Phil is a member of the Juco band 



Meet MiU Ga-ed 

Miss Co-Ed can only be described 
as heaven-sent. Her figure and fea- 
tures tend to be similar to movie new- 
comer Grace Kelly. Standing 5 feet 
6 inches, her petite figure is offset 
by genuine dusty blond hair, a delicate 
nose, petal skin, long softly curling 
eyelashes, ruby lips, and pearl white 
teeth. Emanating from her large sea- 
blue eyes, is that "come hither" look. 
You could never find a disposition 
and personality as sweet as hers. 

Our dream girl likes to dance, swim, 
play tennis, and watch all sports. You 
n?me it. she likes it! Her philosophy 
is to get the most out of life and make 
people happy. She accomplishes the 
last statement by taking people riding 
in her new Cadillac convertable. Her 
name? Would you really like to know 
who this georgous doll' is? We don't 
know her. Do vou ? 



and the president of the French Club 
this year. His future plans are to 
finish college and serve in the Armv. 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1954 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



New Dark Room Set 
For Juco Photogs 

Arrangements have been made and 
space secured for a dark room or pho- 
to lab for the junior college. 

The photo lab will be located on the 
second floor in room No. 202. The pur- 
pose of obtaining this lab is for devel- 
oping and printing pictures for the 
Tiger Tales and for the Tiger, school 
annual. This will greatly aid in secur- 
ing more rapid and less expensive pic- 
tures. 

Besides procurement of a location 
for the lab, some equipment has been 
ordered, including an enlarger, lights 
and developing pans. These items are 
dup to arrive here any day. 

In charge of the arangements for 
the creation of the new dark room are 
Dean K. R. Galle, A. E. Maag, and D. 
C. Stark. 



Chi Rho Ome?a Club 
Makes Plans for 
Thanksgiving Party 

The Chi Rho Omega club held its 
weekly meeting Tuesday night in the 
Sacred Heart School Auditorium. The 
topics of its discussion was the 
coming Thanksgiving Party for the 
members. The final decision was to 
have a turkey dinner followed by a 
formal dance. The club is in the pro- 
cess of acquiring a jukebox for this 
and all other occasions. A definite 
date for the dance and dinner has not 
yet been set, but it will be held some 
time before Thanksgiving. 

Plans are being* made for a philos- 
ophy discussion club which will meet 
on Thursday evenings. 

Refreshments were served at the 
close of the meeting and a round table 
discussion on local and personal pro- 
blems. 

Rev. Father John Kumli, sponsor 
of the organization, presided over the 
meeting. 

o 

Conors Dance Club 
Held First Meeting 

The Square Dance Club had its first 
meeting Wednesday, November 10 at 
9:48 a. m. in room 102. No definite 
r.lans were made except that the 
organization and election will not take 
place till after Christmas. Dean K. R. 
Galle was in charge of the meeting. 
— o 

Three new members have been 
named to the Student Council, in 
keeping with the new policy of the 
organization of expanding member- 
ship. These new members are Beverly 
Boswell, French Club representative; 
Gerald Mullett, repi-esentative from 
the German Club: and Kitten Louder- 
back, Spanish Club. 



Nine FTA Members 
Initiated At 
Special Meeting 

Nine new members of the C. E. St. 
John chapter of the Future Teachers 
of America were initiated, Wednesday, 
November 10, at 7:30 P.M. in the 
American Legion club rooms, in a 
public meeting of the City Teachers 
Association observing National Ed- 
ucation Week. 

The initiates receiving pins were 
Sue Wilson, Margaret Shea, Jane Bis- 
set, Daphne Dillard, Jeane Dunlavy, 
Norma Leach, and Betty Jones. The 
pins were awarded by Mrs. Helen 
Kirk, a charter member of the chapter 
and a kindergarten teacher here in 
Arkansas City. Jim Foster and Stan- 
ley Ford will receive their pins at a 
later meeting. 

Miss Ruth Stout of the Kansas 
State Teachers Association, in Topeka, 
acted as induction oflicer. She was 
assisted by Miss Clara Bell, first grade 
teacher at Pershing, Dona Reeves, 
presideent of the local FTA chapter, 
and Joyce Clark, Jean James, Cathy 
Weninger, and Donna Winton, mem- 
bers, in a ritual explanation of the 
purposes of the organization. 

In a panel discussion on parent- 
teacher cooperation, eight local tea- 
chers and parents participated, lead 
by Dr. C. B. Huff of Emporia State 
Teachers College. Those participating 
were Mrs. Bessie Orr, foods instructor 
in Junior High, Mrs. Robert A. Brown, 
Mrs. Floyd Thompson, Charles Man- 
ney, Harley Cosby, Hoyt Piper, 
Mathematics instructor in High 
School, and Mrs. Feme Runk. 

The initation exercises took place in 
front of and audience of approximate- 
ly 200. A. F. Buffo, president of the 
city Teachers Association, presided at 
the meeting. 

The CTA were host at a tea for the 
local members of the Future Teachers 
of America at 4 p. m. of the same 
evening. 

o ■ 

Don Smith Elected 
New German Club Pres. 

Der Deuteh Verein, the Junior 
College German Club, met at the home 
of Shirley Lowmaster, Wednesday, 
November 9 at 7:30 p. m. 

President Dorothy Hedges' resig- 
nation, due to conflicting obligations, 
was accepted, and Don Smith was 
elected president. Gerald Mullet was 
elected to the office of student council 
representative. 

The group engaged in several 
German games planned by Miss Anne 



I igers I o 
Tackle Turkey 
ovember 25,26 

To most students Thanksgiving- 
means a two-day vacation from school, 
stuffing themselves with turkey and 
all the trimmings, and an opportunity 
to catch up on that much needed sleep, 
but a Tiger Tales reporter discovered 
a variety of plans for activity which 
will be crammed into those two extra 
days of freedom. Some of the plans: 
Henry Kirk: "If I can scrape up 
the money, I'd like to see the 
O.U.-A&M game." 
Lawrence Jordan: "Lots of company 

coming to visit." 
Rose Clifford: "Try to reserve some 
time to work on a research 
paper." 
Bill Walker: "I'm gonna eat turkey 
and all kinds of stuff like that." 
Vance Day: "Going pheasant hunt- 
ing in western Kansas." 
Marie Keefe: "Guess I'll go to Okla- 
homa City to visit my cousin." 
Buddy Donley: "Go to Shreveport 
to pick up my cousin for 
Thanksgiving dinner." 
Sue Lawson: "Eat and sleep." 
Niles Myers: "Gonna work." 
Ronnie Gardner: "Go bull-frog hunt- 
ing." 
Byrd Gosch: "Eat and be merry." 

Bob Ketch: "Go see my girl." 
Shirley Hermes: "Stay home and do 
the usual." 
Roger Rapp: "As little as possible." 
Gilbert Geubelle: "Go deer-hunting 

in Oklahoma." 
Lodine Herr: "Take in all the 

parties." 
Leon Kennedy: "Get my girl and go 

to the OU-A&M game." 
Jerry Barker: "Help my future in- 
laws move to Tulsa." 

o 

Pay Social Held 

After Independence Game 

An after-game social was held in 
the Juco clubroom following the Inde- 
pendence game. An admission of 25 
cents per person was charged, with 
proceeds being used to help secure a 
band for the annual Christmas dance. 
Morris Jarvis, social chairman, stated 
this was one of the most successful 
socials to date, with approximately 
140 people enjoying a variety of enter- 
tainment including dancing, ping-pong, 
and cards. 



Hawley, language instructor. 

Refreshments were served at the 
close of the evening. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1954 



iger Wave 
Sinks Pirate 



The Bengal Tigers added victory 
number six to their belts as they 
downed the Independence Pirates 35-7 
at Curry Field, November 3. The 
Tigers scored seven times to crush 
the hard fighting Pirates 35-7. 

The Arks' initial score came in the 
first quarter as Mac Choate went 40- 
yards for the marker. Perico made the 
"first of five perfect conversions. The 
Pirates returned the TD as they re- 
covered an Arkat fumble and went the 
distance in six plays, with Bruner 
carrying over from the 2. Wagner's 
Loot was good. 

Choate Scores Again 

Mac Choate scored his second touch- 
down in the second period to put the 
Tigers back in front. The TD came 
on a run from 10-yards out. Later in 
the second quarter a pass play from 
Richey to Ferico netted 24-yards and 
another Tiger tally. 

The third quarter saw the Bengals 
score TD's number four and five, as 
Jim Estep lugged the pigskin over 
from the 8. Perico completed his 
fourth conversion. After an inter- 
cepted Pirate pass Nate Sanders 
added the final touchdown carrying 
over from the 10. 

The final period held both teams in 
a deadlock, the Pirates trying des- 
perately to score again. Two drives 
fell short on the 10 and on the 20. 

o 

Tigers Take 
Second Place In 
State Juco Race 

The Arkats closed out their 1954 
football season last week end with a 
13-13 deadlock with the Hutchinson 
Blue Dragons. The tie edged the 
Tigers into second place in the Jay- 
hawk Juco Conference. This year's 
conference race saw four teams hold 
the top billing, Hutchinson, Coffey- 
ville, El Dorado, and Arkansas City. 
There is one more conference game 
remaining to be played with the 
Pirates from Independence going 
against the up and coming Garden 
( ity eleven. The result of this game 
cannot effect the Tiger's standing. 



KANSAS JUNIOR COLLEGE 
CONFERENCE 

Team W L T Pet. 

Coffeyville 6 1 .857 

ARK CITY ___ 5 1 1 .786 

El Dorado 5 2 .714 

Garden City 3 3 .500 

Hutchinson 3 3 1 .500 

Hodge City 3 4 .429 

Independence 1 5 .167 

Parsons 7 .000 

o — ■ 



Hoopsters 



ne ros 



Separates A. C. 



rom juco t itse 

Had the first extra point try been 
good at Hutch last Friday night, Ark 
City would be co-champions of the 
Kansas Juco Conference sharing the 
crown with the Coffcyville Ravens 
who were victorious over the Dodge 
City Conquistadores. 

In the opening minutes of play 
Hutchinson's Curt Bennett went over 
for the first touchdown. The kick be- 
ing no good made the score 6-0. Ark 
City retaliated as Nate Sanders made 
the Arks' first T. D. after three first 
downs. Perico's attempt for the point 
was not good and the score was tied 
6-6. The quarter ended with neither 
team threatening to score again. 

In the second and third quarters de- 
fensi e action by both teams was ex- 
cellent as not a sinzle touchdown was 
made during this time. Both teams 
licked often as ground could not be 
gained, and a fumble by Hutch and 
two by Ark City did not help the sit- 
uation. 

Early in the fourth Stoecklein took 
the ball around his own right end and 
down the sideline for the second 
Hutch T. D. The kick by Vogal was 
good and Hutch lead, 13-6 

Hutch's lead was not for long as 
Jerry Smith took a hand-off from 
Richey and ran 31 yards to the end 
zone to bring the score to 13-12. Peri- 
co's kick was good this time and again 
the score was tied 13-13. 

Late in the quarter Hutchinson in- 
tercepted a pass attempted by Richey 
which shattered all Tiger hopes of 
winning, as the final gun sounded 
seconds later. 

Decorating and adding to the ap- 
pearance of the junior college audito- 
rium are attractive draw drapes re- 
cently purchased by the board of edu- 
cation. The plastic drapes are forest 
green in color with a chartreuse val- 
ence. In addition to the finished ap- 
pearance, it is hoped thev will im- 
prove the comfort of the" room for 
afternoon meetings. 



26-G 



Dame 



Slate 



The 1954-55 Tiger hoopsters began 
their pre-season drills last Monday 
night. There had been some informal 
sessions three times a week during 
the latter part of the football season 
for the non-football boys. 

The Tigers, under Coach Dan Kah- 
ler. have amassed a two-season won 
and lost record of 55 wins and 10 
losses. Also they are the defending 
champions for the past two years in 
the state, conference, and regional 
and have gone to the nationals at 
Hutchinson where they placed second 
and seventh among the top juco teams 
of the country. 

With only three returning letter- 
men Coach Kahler will have a fairly 
new aggregation. Skip Cleaver, Dick 
Leu, and Tony Rendulich are the let- 
ter winners, and Bill Elrod, Howard 
Gray, Merlin Burnett, and Joe Pro- 
chaska are the returning squad mem- 
bers. Five sophomore transfers are 
Milo Oyler, Andy Matson, Jim Sul- 
livan, Mac Choate, and Don Cummins, 
and a promising freshmen group round 
out the team. 

Coach Kahler says this year's unit 
will be as strong offensively as the 
last year Tigers, but they will not 
have the speed or defensive power. 
However, he believes the boys will 
come around defensively because their 
mental capacity ranks with the last 
year Tigers. 

1954-55 Tiger Schedule 



Jan. 



Feb. 



1 


(T) Connor, Okla. 


2 


(T)_Lon Morris, Tex. 


3 


(T) Cameron, Okla. 


7 


(T) Parsons 


8 


(H) Cameron Okla. 


13 


(II) Coffevville 


15 


(H) Webber, Utah 


16 


(H) Lon Morris, Tex. 


18 


(H) Wichita U. Frosh 


22 


(H) Hutchinscn 


6 


(H) Connor 


11 


(T) Pratt 


11 


(H) Dodge City 


15 


(H) Garden Citv 


18 


(T) Independence 


22 


(T) St. Johns 


28 


(T) EI Dorado 


1 


(H) Parsons 


1 


(T) Dod-e City 


5 


(T) Garden City 


s 


(H) St. Johns 


11 


(T) Hutchinson 


15 


(H) Pratt 


18 


(H) Independence 


22 


(T) Coffeyville 


25 


(H) El Dorado 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XI 



ARKANSAS CITY. KANSAS 




Junior College 



AT F 





THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1954 



NO. 6 



ans Set for 
Christmas Ball 



ecei 



The annual Christmas formal, spon- 
sored by the social committee, will be 
held on Monday evening, December 20, 
in the college auditorium. The theme, 
"Winter Wonderlland," has been cho- 
sen for the ball by the committee at a 
meeting Wednesday, November 24. 

Herb Jimmerson's band has been 
selected to furnish the music for danc- 
ing for Juco students, their dates, and 
alumni. There will be no admission 
charge. 

Committee chairmen who are get- 
ting the plans underway are as fol- 
lows: Decorations: Morris Jarvis, Jack 
Hale, Mike Smith, and Andy Matson; 
Program: Jerry Fife: Refreshments: 
Barbara Belew; and Cloak Room: 
Margaret Shea and Joanna Samford. 
Chairman for the entire dance is 
Morris Jarvis, Studenr Council social 
chairman. 

The party has been held for many 
years as a reunion affair, and many 
alumni groups are expected to attend, 
committee members indicated. 



Many Veterans Expected 
To Enroll During 

Second Semester 

"A considerable number of veterans 
are expected to raise the enrollment in 
the junior college second semester," 
Dean K. R. Galle stated Tuesday. 
Inquiries are received almost daily by 
men recently released from military 
service, he said. 

It is in hope that the all-time record 
of 328 will be broken during second 
semester. It was almost accomplished 
first semester with an enrollment of 
327. 



French Club Views 
Co!ored Slides Of 
France Tuesday 

Le Cercle Francais, the junior col- 
lege French Club, met Tuesday eve- 
ning, November 30 at 7:30, in juco 
auditorium. 

The "Twelfth Night" party to be 
held in January was discussed during 
the business part of the meeting. 
Further plans will be made at the 
next meeting. 

Colored slides of Paris, furnished 
by Miss Anne Hawley, language in- 
structor, were shown to the group dur- 
ing the first part of the evning. 

The group engaged in singing 
Christmas Carols in French and other 
games were played during the rest of 
the evening. 

Refreshments were served at the 
close of the meeting. The next meeting 
will be December 21. 



Paula Craig Named 
New Cheerleader 
By Student Council 

Paula Craig, a freshman from Ar- 
kansas City, was unanimously ap- 
pointed to the position of cheerleader, 
replacing Kitten Louderback who has 
withdrawn from college, by the mem- 
bers of the Student Council during 
their December 1 meeting. 

Among the major items the Council 
discussed was the plan for selection 
of an "Athletic Queen." This idea was 
passed on at a previous meeting but 
then a date had not been decided upon. 
Arrangements for the coronation and 
the method of selection has Tjeen 
turned over to the Tiger Action Club, 
and an approximate date of Feb. 15 
set. 

The Council also looked at several 
designs for the school flag, which they 
plan to purchase this year. The sub- 
mitted sketches are to be sent to a 
sporting goods company where esti- 
mates of the price will be obtained 
for the final decision. 

T. A. C. also has been given the 
annual task of yuletide decorations 
for the school, funds being provided 
by the Council. 

o 

A short pep rally was held Wed- 
nesday morning at 7:45 in front of 
the junior college to give the basket- 
ball team a big send off to Oklahoma 
and Texas. 



elody Four 
To Sing 
For Collegians 

The "Melody Masters", an out- 
standing negro male quartet known 
for its unusual vocal effects, will be 
featured in a special assembly, De- 
cember 3 at 9:58 in the college audi- 
torium. 

The individual members of the 
"Melody Masters" have each appeared 
with other outstanding negro groups, 
and now singing together present a 
fine quartet as well as a program of 
wonderful entertainmnt. 

The director manager, Norris 
Strokes Jr. has been in the shows "I 
Wake Up Dreaming" with Danny 
Kaye, "Showboat" with Irent Dunne 
and Alan Jones, "Duel in the Sun," 
"Rapsody in Blue" and many other 
great movies. The quartet has been a 
feature attraction on the Al Pierce 
program on the NBC radio network. 

This quartet will present a program 
of varied music which will include 
spirituals, popular songs, jazz, and 
novelties, all arranged with the 
utmost care for listening enjoyment. 
o 

Marriage Vows Taken 
By McKee and Tipton 

Mary Jeanne McKee and Tony Tip- 
ton were married in the First Meth- 
odist Church, November 21, at 3 p.m. 
Aileen McKee and Melvin Tipton 
served their sister and brother as 
maid of honor and best man, respec- 
tively. Bridesmaids were Kathryn 
Louderback and Shirley Flick, with 
Jackie Tipton , Mike Smith, and Dick 
Watson acting as ushers. Also assist- 
ing at the reception weSe Joanna 
Samford, Paula Craig, Daphne Dil- 
lard and Pat Barker. The couple are 
now residing at 295% South First 
St. Tony is a freshman in ACJC and 
both were members of the high school 
class of '54. 



Miss Pauline Sleeth is teaching 
Dan Kahler's classes this week. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1954 



Tiaer Tales Little ^ an 0n Campus by Dick Bihler 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
\o the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

News Staff 

Kditor Wes Jordan 

Associate Editor Shirley Flick 

Feature Editor Bruce Bittle 

Circulation Manager Betty Lamb 

Staff Photographer John Lang 

Production Staff 
Production Manager __ Chas. Trenary 

Make-Up Foreman R^ger Bowser 

Linotype Foreman Y. Snodgrass 

E^oofreader Richard Ruch 

Linotype Operators ._ Jerry Ziegler, 

Warren Palmer, Snodgrass 
Make-Up Men Bill Bishop. 

Larry Brooks. Ruch, Palmer 



bottle *7c/e^ 



Before the wedding ceremony, Tony 
Tipton nervously asked the preacher, 
"Is it kisstomary to cuss the bride?" 
The preacher answered dryly, "Not 
yet-after a while." Seriously we'd like 
to congratulate Tony and Mary 
(McKee) Tipton on their recent mar- 
riage. 



I had a girl named Passion, 
I asked her far a date 
I took her out to dinner, 
And gosh! How Passion-ate! 

THE BULLETIN 



Here's a good one: Betty Lamb, a 
French student, visited the last Span- 
ish Club meeting and took the grand 
prize for winning the most games 
played in Spanish. 



He: "See that man playing for- 
ward? He'll be our best man in 
about a week." 

She: "Oh, darling, this is so sud- 
den." 



All Student Council moneys are pro- 
duced by student-operated concessions. 



Withdrawing from juco at mid-sem- 
ester was Kitten Louderback, a fresh- 
man and cheerleader. We'll sure miss 
seeing her friendly smile around the 
halls, and the pep she displayed while 
leading yells. 




Day; "Ordinarily I don't go along with' student lesson planing', but every 
now and then they come up with something pretty good." 

Maet Mite Ga-ed Meet M%. £d . . 



Miss Co-ed, of kingdom -Animalia, 
c 1 a s s-Mammalia, family-Hominidae, 
genus-Homo, and gender-Famelle, is 
commonly called Joanna Samford. 
This example of the species came into 
existence February 1(3, 1936 in the 
favorable location of Arkansas City. 
Her common characteristics are 
height, 5 feet 6 inches, brown hair and 
eyes. 

A freshman taking a Liberal Arts 
course, "Jo" states Zoology is her 
favorite class and slow people are her 
pet peave. To pass the time away 
she likes to sleep. Also rating high 
with her are singer Doris Day, the 
song "Hold My Hand", color, brown, 
and steak and cinnamon rolls. 

Although she's pretty busy being a 
member of the social committee, An- 
nual Staff, and Spanish club, she 
spends all her spare time with her 
ideal man who is 6 feet, 2 inches tall, 
with blue eyes and brown hair, and 
in the form of Dennis Stover. 



Bill Walker comes to Ark City from 
Wichita, his home town. Between the 
time of his high school graduation and 
his enrollment in Juco Bill served 
four years in the gunnery division of 
the U. S. Navy. 

His favorite pastime is doing var- 
ious types of art work. He has already 
shown his talent by desiging the cover 
for this year's annual, and designing 
a float for the Arkalalah parade. 

He likes the color blue, fried 
chicken (but never with parsnips) 
and he rates Mr. Johnson amd his 
Current History class as tops in Juco. 

Bill is rive feet ten inches tall, and 
has crew cut light brown hair, brown 
eyes and may be seen driving around 
town in his little black Ford. 
o 

Previously ordered darkroom equip- 
ment, including an enlarger, lights, 
and developing pans has arrived. It is 
hoped that all equipment will be set 
up and ready to go by the end of this 
week. ' -j 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2, 1954 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



louse Building Project 



The main project of this year's car- 
pentry class will be the construction 
of a five-room frame house, C. L. Hol- 
man, vocational education director, 
has announced. 

This is the second consecutive year 
the vocational department has under- 
taken to build a project of this type. 
Last year the carpentry department 




Two student c^rpentrs put the final 
touches on last year's four-room 
house. Kenneth Runale, left, and Don 
Branch, hang windows. 



built a four-room house which was 
later auctioned off at a public sale 
for $4,000. The year before last a 
garage was the major accomplish- 
ment. 

Site for the 1955 project is the 
north-west corner of Fourth and 
Washington, the use of which was 
donated by Earl Stanley, a retired 
Arkansas City businessman. The 
house this year will feature redwood 
siding. 

In past years the practice has been 
that after the completion of the build- 
ing it is auctioned off at a public sale. 
It is for this reason that a basement 
will not be constructed. The project 
was started the first week in Novem- 
ber and is due for completion the la- 
ter part of May. 

During the period from the first of 
school to the time that preparations 
for the construction of the new house 
were completed the carpentry class 
Ins added many things to the college. 
They built a new storeroom in the 
basement of Juco for the use of the 
Student Council and other student or- 
ganizations. They also built an ink 
cabinet for the high school and junior 
college print shop. 

The class is under the direction of 

L. A. Chaplin, long-time industrial 

rrts instructor ,and an experienced 

carpenter. Arkansas City carpenters 

have approved the carpentry project 



by vote of the local carpenters union. 
Members of this years class are 
Roger Bowser, Don Branch, Kenneth 
Czaplinski, Jim Estep, Kenneth Run- 
die, and Warren Wing. 

Chi Rho Omega 
Club Holds 
Thanksgiving' Banquet 

Members of the junior and senior 
Chi Rho Omega Club held a candle- 
light dinner dance November 23, in 
the Sacred Heart school auditorium, 
from 6:30 to 11:30 p. m. 

The star of the festivities was Mr. 
Turkey and all the trimmings who 
made a very short but welcomed ap- 
pearance and disappearance. The din- 
ner tables were colorfully decorated 
with all the things to make the 
Th""ksgiving theme. 

After the dinner the members and 
their guests ascended to the dance 
floor, where the remaining hours were 
spent dancing to a juke box. 

During the dance punch was served 
by the parents and friends of the 
members. 



Collegians Have 
Annual Sacred 
Thanks Service 



Collegians attended their annual 
sacred assembly, a Thanksgiving pro- 
gram, held Wednesday morning, No- 
vember 24 at 9:58 in the junior college 
auditorium. 

The program was opened by the 
congregation singing the hymn "For 
the Beauty of the Earth" lead by Lau- 
rence Hull, college and high school 
chorus director. 

Dwight Ayling read the 103rd 
Psalm, and a Thanksgiving prayer 
was given by Joe Prochaska. Mrs. 
Laurence Hull, accompanied at the 
piano by Gail White, sang the "Lord's 
Prayer." 

Myra Morrow read the President's 
Thanksgiving Proclamation to the 
congregation, and the college choir, 
directed by Mr. Hull, sang the "Pray- 
er of Thanksgiving". 

Rev. Paul Bischoff, minister of the 
First Presbyterian Church, gave a 
well-planned sermonette on the Grat- 
itude for Life's Helpers". 

The assembly program closed with 
the college choir singing the choral 
benediction. 



Four Juco Freshmen 



lead Printers Guild 



Charles Trenary has been elected 
president of the junior college and 
high school Educational Printer's 
Warrtu Palmer will serve as vice- 
president, Young Snodgrass is Trea- 
surer, and Jerry Ziegler is public re- 
lations chairman. All four are juco 
freshman. Don Richardson, high 
school senior, is secretary. 

The club is composed of boys main- 
taining a "B" average in printing for 
two or more years. 

The club will sponsor its annual bas- 
ketball tourney this spring. To be eli- 
gible to enter a team must have played 
at least one game together as a team, 
and must be a school organization. 
The Guild has a team and any team 
wishing to play them should contact 
Roger Bowser, juco sophomore, ath- 
letic director. 

The club follows very strict par- 
limentary procedures and sometimes 
get very involved in heated but friend- 
ly debates. These sessions are to teach 



members more about rules of proced- 
ure. 

The public relations chairman is a 
new office this year planned to fur- 
ther the public's knowledge of the 
club. Members handed in public rela- 
tion ideas which are to be looked over 
by Chairman Ziegler and revealed at 
the next meeting for the club to use 
in selection of club projects. 

Meetings are everyother Monday 
at 7:30 in the high school print shop. 
Next meeting will be December 6. 

Warren Palmer was elected to serve 
as representative in the juco student 
council. Gerry Stover, high school 
sophmore, will represent the club in 
the high school student council. 

The club has 15 members this year 
including Trenary, Palmer, Ziegler, 
Snodgrass, Bowser, and Richard Ruch 
of the junior college and Richardson, 
Stover, Carl Whitford, Danny Gillock, 
Bud Kendrick, Kent Careathers, Or- 
man Wilson, Don Clark, and Eddie 
Keefe of the senior high school. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2,1954 



Tiger Cagers 
Open Season on 
3 - Game Tour 

The Tiger hoopsters embarked on a 
three-day trip Wednesday morning 
to open the 1954-55 season, with three 
eames on successive nights. The itin- 
erary covers Oklahoma and Texas 
with games at Warner and Lawton, 
Oklahoma, against Connors and Cam- 
eron junior colleges, and one game at 
Jacksonville, Texas, with Lon Morris 
juco. 

The Bengals will have their hands 
full if last year's record is any indi- 
cation of the present season's poten- 
tiality. Two of these opponents, Con- 
nors and Lon Morris, went to the na- 
tionals last year, and Cameron lost 
out to Connors by one point for the 
trip to Hutchinson. Lon Morris, with 
four of the starters back this year, 
has already won two games impres- 
sively this season, as one of the scores 
was 116 to 76, indicates. Cameron 
shows power with the addition of a 
6 foot 8 inch boy and an all-State 
guard from Texas. 

Thirteen Tigers made the trip to 
pound the maple boards at Warner, 
Okla., tonight, Jacksonville, Texas, 
Thursday, and Lawton, Okla., Friday 
evening. Skip Clever, Jan Chapman. 
Shaky Elrod, Bill Embry, Ray Hernan- 
dez, Dick Leu, Andy Matson, Mylo 
Oyler, Berklie Perico, Charles Porter, 
Tony Rendulich, Delwin Smith, and 
Jerry Smith make up the traveling 
squad for this sojourn. 

Coach Dan Kahler said that he 
scheduled this trip for the experience 
that it would give the boys on the 
basketball court and the educational 
values derived from traveling. He also 
stated that the boys will do well and 
are naturally going down there to win, 
and also that regardless of the out- 
come, these games will do more good 
than any others of the season. 



Spanish Club Plans 

A short business meeting of El Cir- 
culo Espanol was held November 16, 
in the junior college clubroom with 
Joyce Clark, president, presiding. 
Grace Ramirez, secretary, presented 
the minutes in Spanish which were 
a"nroved as read. 

The program committee composed 
of Janice Waggoner, Wilma Reece, 
and Evelyn Henderson plan to meet 
thi« week for the purnose of planning 
entertainment for future programs 
The next meeting will be held Dec 
ember 7. 



— *— 

' With the basketball season rolling 
into high gear this week-end, here is 
the way the other teams in the 
Kansas Juco Conference may shape 
up: 

Pratt Juco: "We should have a better 
team this year than last," says Coach 
Fred Lighter. This year Pratt will 
bave three of last year's strartmg 
five back, who are ready for all m- 
counters with high hopes of victory. 
El Dorado Juco: The El Dorado Griz- 
zlier have a new cage coach this sea- 
son Bryce Stallard, and he has been 
working very hard to get his crew in 
shape for a tough season. Stallard is 
working with a handicap this year due 
to the fact that he has only one re- 
turning letterman, but it's usually 
the team that's down that wins a lot 
of ball games. 

Independence Juco: Six returning let- 
termen should help the Pirates have a 
better than average season this year. 
The only thing that will hurt the 
Pirates will be "the loss of Troy John, 
a letterman of two seasons ago, 
who will not be eligible until the 
second semester. 

Dodge City Juco: The Conqs are also 
looking for a good season this year, 
with five returning lettermen and 
Coach Bill Cummins, an Ark City 
graduate, who is in his third season 
with Dodge. 

Garden Ciiy Juco: Last year the Gar- 
den City Broncs lacked height, 
but this year they hope to have con- 
siderably' more, plus the five return- 
ing lettermen and a good freshman 
aggregation. 

Coffeyville Juco: The Javatowners will 
strongly contest the Independence 
Pirates for control of the Eastern 
Division. The Red Ravens have five 
returning lettermen, who were last 
year's Eastern Division Champs. 

These are but a few of the Tigers' 
worthy foes who will make 1954-55 
a bang-up season in Kansas junior 
college cage history. 

o 

When Terry Hodkin recalls memor- 
ies concerning the men in her lite, 
one of the most outstanding will cer- 
tainly involve Lyle Eaton. It seems 
"speedster" Eaton swerved around a 
corner causing Terry to fall out the 
door and sprain her ankle. Following 
a trip to Memorial Hospital where 
x-rays wore takn, Terry tediously 
limped back to class Tuesday. 



Conners (Okla.) 49 Tigers 48 



Conference 
Foes Promise 
Rough Season 

Both Eastern and Western Divi- 
sions of the Kansas Public Junior Col- 
lege Conference swing into heavy ac- 
tion this week in the annual cage race, 
and some thirty games will be played 
with non-conference, cross-divisional, 
and conference foes in the next two 
weeks. 

Arkansas City will return from the 
current southern journey, only to 
bounce to Parsons to meet the Cards, 
an Eastern Division club, next Tues- 
day, and come home to face a return 
engagement with the Cameron Aggies 
on Wednesday in their home opener. 
A rugged four-game home stand 
awaits the Tigers the next week, with 
the Coffey ville Red Ravens chaWeng- 
ing them here Monday, Dec. 13; Web- 
er of Ogden, Utah, Dec. 15; Lon Mor- 
ris, of Jacksonville, Tex., Dec. 16; and 
the Wichita U. Whcatshocker fresh- 
men Dec. 18. The Western Division 
opener is with Hutchinson Dragons, 
here, Dec. 22. 

Here are the way the other lrgue 
teams will square off in the coming 
engagements : 

December 3 

Iola vs. El Dorado, at Iola 

Parsons vs. Kansas City, at Parsons 

Pratt vs. Chanute, at Pratt 
Fort Scott vs. Wentworth, at Lexing- 
ton, Mo. 
December 4 
Chanute vs. Garden City, at Garden 

City 
Hutchinson vs. Coffeyville, at Coffey- 
ville 
December 7 
Iola vs. Kansas City, at Iola 
Pratt vs. Lamar, at Lamar, Colo. 
Chanute vs. El Dorado, at El Dorado 
Dodge City vs. Amarillo, at Amarillo, 

Tex. 
Independence vs. St. Johns, at Win- 
field 
Ft. Scott vs. Southern Baptist, at Ft. 
Scott 
December 8 
Pratt vs. Trinidad, at Trinidad, Colo. 
December 9 
Iola vs. Chanute, at Chanute 
December 10 
Hutchinson vs. Independence, at 

Hutchinson 
Parsons vs. El Dorado, at El Dorado 
Dodge City vs. Trinidad, at Dodge 
City 
Fort Scott vs. Joplin, at Joplin 
Coffeyville vs. St. John's, at Cof- 
feyville 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



VOLUME XI 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

I TALES 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1954 



No. 7 



Student Prexie 
Urges Voter 
Responsibility 

With the annual selection of a new 
Student Council President scheduled 
for early February 1 , and campaign 
maneuvers already under way, Joe 
Herr, 1954 president, issued the fol- 
lowing statement today: 

"In accordance with the Constitu- 
tion of the Arkansas City Junior Col- 
lege Student Government the election 
of the President of the Student Coun- 
cil shall conform to the following reg- 
ulations: 

"All candidates shall file a declar- 
ation of intent in the form provided 
by the Student Council, such declar- 
ation to be filed with the Secretary of 
the Council by the end of the school 
day following January 10 of each 
year. 

"The candidate must be a regularly 
enrolled student, with 14 semester 
hours credit earned during the immed- 
iatelv prior semester to any semester 
in which he serves as president, and 
further, must have attained and main- 
tained during his service marks certi- 
fied as average by the Dean of the 
Junior College. 

"At this time I would like to make 
a couple of suggestions to the cand- 
idates and voter. 

"To the candidates first: Unless you 
have the time, effort and desire for 
this post, you would be doing the 
student body an injustice to run for 
office. You must be prepared to make 
daily efforts on behalf of your office. 

"To the voter: I think th^ primary 
prequisite of a candidate is respon- 
sibility, and the ability to command 
respect from his associates. The Pres- 
ident of ACJC has considerable 
authority granted him bv the Const- 
itution. I hope you will give some 
s-rious thought to the above and elect 
a candidate who can qualify. The col- 
lege has grown and contnues to grow. 
The next President can help the 
growth or retard the growth. You the 
voter must decide which. 



TAC Directs Christmas 
Decorations in Halls 

Attracting the attention of many 
passers-by is the colorful Christmas 
scene which was painted on the front 
entrance of the junior college by Bill 
Walker. Above the south entrance an 
old fashioned lamp post amid snow 
banks was also painted by Walker. 
Bruce Bittle decorated the long east 
window by painting a huge red bow 
and pine cones. 

On each classroom door a design in 
keeping with the Christmas theme 
were painted under the direction of 
Dorothy McFarland with the assis- 
tance of TAC members and helpful 
men students. A Christmas tree in the 
foyer was decorated by TAC members 
and Mrs. Helen Randle, decorated two 
trees in the dean's office. 



>econ 
uco 



d Ann 
Din 



ua 



ner 



Xmas Assembly 

In an hour of pre-season merriment 
packed with fellowship and good food 
collegians will attend the second 
mmrl Chritmas luncheon December 
22. The sum of 50 cents per person 
will be charged for the luncheon 
which will be held in the Juco Aud- 
itorium from 11:50 a. m. 

The tentative menu includes Jon 
Mazetti, salad, milk coffee, hot rolls 
and butter, ice-cream, and cake. These 
morth-\» atering dishes will be pre- 
pared by the juco foods class, under 
the supervision of Mrs. Martha Han- 
sen. 

Harry Diamond, assembly chair- 
man will have charge of a short pro- 
gram. 

The dinner meeting, tried for the 
first time last year, proved so suc- 
cessful that the assembly committee 
suggested it be repeated. A sophomore 
groun who attended the 1953 affair, 
voted overwhelming in favor of the 
plan at a meeting last week. 
- Ob'ect of the dinner, according to 
A. E. Maag, assembly committee 
sponsor, is to give the college student 
an . added type of- college experience. 



Jucos Prepare 
Treat for 
Alums Dec. 20 

There is a treat in store for alumni 
and students alike next Monday. 

A huge papier mache snowman amid 
snowbanks and evergreens will greet 
guests who enter a "Winter Wonder- 
land," December 20. Christmas trees 
will form the background for Herb 
Jimmerson's orchestra as they furnish 
music for all former and present Juco 
students and their dates at the annual 
Christmas Dance, in the Juco Audi- 
torium. Morris Jarvis, social chairman, 
Mike Smith, and Andy Matson formed 
the decoration committee. 

An entertaining program has been 
planned by Jerry Fife. Freddie Wilson 
will M. C. the make-believe radio show 
and amaze the multitude with some 
of his Christmas commercials. A har- 
monica solo by Bill Walker, and a 
vocal solo, "You're All I Want For 
Christmas," by Jay Woodard.will also 
highlight the evening. To add a little 
spice to the program, "Shakey" Elrod 
and Bob Edwards will pantomime the 
Homer and Jethro version of "I Saw 
Mama Smoochin' Santa Claus," and 
"All I Want For Christmas Is My Two 
Front Teeth." 

Throughout the evening cards may 
be played, and refreshments of cookies 
and lime punch will be served in the 
speech room. 

Barbara Belew, refreshment chair- 
man has chosen six high school girls 
to serve the refreshments. They are 
Dorothy Mast, Ann Hinds, Ruby Mc- 
Nutt, Donna Pratt, Gail Utt, and 
Melba Reeves. 

Margaret Shea and Joanna Samford 
have charge of the cloak room and 
have chosen Violet Anderson, Burchie 
Baber, Marlene Ashley, Vera Stacy. 
Virgina Kittrell and -Nancy Poore to 
check coats. 



Leon Peters, student during the 
past two years at juco, is home an 
Christmas leave from his Air Foie« 
base in Georgia. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



T HURSDAY , DECEMBER 16 , 1954 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
\o the welfare of the student body it 
/■epresents. 



News Staff 

Editor Wes Jordan 

Associate Editor Shirley Flick 

Feature Editor Bruce Bittle 

Circulation Manager Betty Lamb 

Staff Photographer John Lang 

Reporters— Marilyn Hatfield, Tony 

Rendulich 

Production Staff 

Linotype Foreman Y. Snodgrass 

Proofreader Richard Ruch 

Linotype Operators _. Jerry Ziegler, 

Warren Palmer, Snodgrass 
Make-Up Men Bill Bishop, 

Larry Brooks, Ruch, Palmer 
Production Manager _. Chas. Trenary 
Make-Up Foreman Roger Bowser 



LITTLE MAM OM CAMPUS 



by Hkk Bsbier 



battle "lalel 



After hearing that Daphne Dillard 

spent four hours in the biology lab 

last Thursday, we've come to the 

conclusion that she either loves clams 

or was looking for a pearl. All kidding 

aside, there are not too many of us 

who would stick with an assignment 

that long in order to finish it, so: 

Keep up the good work, Daff, 

When you get A's, 

And we get F's, 

You'll have a great big laff. 

Congratulations and better luck 
next time to the Tigers, who although 
chalked up no wins, represented ACJC 
well on their little jaunt to the South- 
land. According to 12 basketball 
lovers who traveled to Lawton to 
support the Tigers, it was a bang-up 
ball game. 



The staff has a serious problem in 
journalism class. Tbo editor, Wes Jor- 
dan, is in a bad way — he needs a 
girl. Not just any girl, mind you, but 
a sweet, good-looking, agreeable lass. 
Anyone who meets these requirements 
and wants to know more about the 
editor, may come to room 109 and his 
staff can tell plenty. 

LOST 

Mr. Maag has been in search of an 
Economic History Book which dis- 
appeared from his room. Anyone find- 
ing this book PLEASE RETURN IT! 




Coach Kahler: "I saw you foul him 



THAT'S A FOUL!" 



Meet Ml. Sd . . Mzet MlU Ga-ed 



Have you ever wondered who that 
5 feet 11% inches of dark-brown 
haired, brown-eyed, 147-pound man is 
who fills the pop machines in the club 
rooms ? 

This juco member was born Oct- 
ober 12, 1935 in the Memorial hospital 
at Arkansas City, but spent all his 
life in Newkirk, Oklahoma. 

He attended his first eight years 
of school at OK rural school near 
Newkirk, and the next fonr at New- 
kirk Hiu'h. During high school he was 
a member of the speech class and 
played basketball. He graduated in 
May of 1958. This young man entered 
the Arkansas City Junior College in 
the fall of 1953. He is a sophomore 
this year. 

He has many likes and among them 
ace the color blue, football on the 
sports schedule, "I Need You Now" 
on the music platter, and chemistry 
lab as his favorite class. 

Have you guessed who this fine 
young man is? It is Lynn Scott. 



Just imagine a 5 foot, 4% inch 
"chick" with green eyes and red hair 
"cooling it" down the hallways with 
a smiling, "Hiya," to all, and Glenna 
Sue Huffman is envisaged. Sue, as 
she is known to jucoites, is the more 
preferred of the two names. 

Sue came into this world on Jan- 
uary 13, 1936, at Guthrie, Okla., but 
has lived in Ark City most of her 
life. She graduated from the local high 
school last spring and entered juco 
this fall with a course in secretarial 
training. 

Suzie, Red, or Bunchie (her nick- 
names) rates the Four Freshmen, 
Nat Cole, Doris Day, the color pink, 
berry pie, fried chicken, and the song 
"Teach Me Tonight" as her favorites. 
Don Bowman, a 1953 juco grad at 
O. U., is her favorite guy, and to 
dance or to sing, not by herself, is 
what Sue would rather do than any- 
thing else. 

Sue is a cheerleader and a memb»r 
of the juco band, "toots on th locorice" 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1954 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Dean Requests 
Pre-enrollment 
For 2nd Term 

All college students have been asked 
by Dean K. R. Galle to complete pre- 
enrollment proceedure prior to the 
Christmas holiday. Sophomores who 
expect to be candidates for graduation 
at the end of the spring semester are 
particularly urged to check with Dean 
Galle on second semester courses 
necessary to complete their individual 
requirements. 

Pre-enrollment choices are express- 
ed preferences, and not final enroll- 
ments. They are used as material upon 
which to base selection of course 
offerings and for schedule making, the 
administrator pointed out. 

Final enrollment, the selection of 
courses for the individual student, 
will begin shortly after school re- 
sumes following the vacation period, 
Dean Galle announced Mondey. Until 
he is informed of individual prefer- 
ences, he is handicapped on selecting 
courses to meet the needs of the stu- 
dent body and in sceduling classes 
to avoid conflicts for the individual, 
and therefore he urged students to 
make a special effort to pre-enroll or 
revise earlier pre-enrollment selec- 
tions. 



Democracy in Action: College Level 




Pictured is the Student Council 
discussing the purchase of a school 
flag and the council's 1955 budget 
under the direction of Joe Herr, pres- 
ident. Representatives from left to 
right are Beverly Boswell, French 
club; Gayle Dozer, Glint Club; Gail 
White, freshman class and secretary; 
Dick Leu, sophomore class; Dick 
Rickel, The Tiger; Morris Jarvis, 



DID YOU KNOW— 
— that out of 20 people, there were 
4 Calculus "sharks" who passed the 
test? 

— according to a talk given by Coach 
Kahler in pep assembly last week, 
there are some 320 "odd" students 
in ACJC? 

— Mr. Stark and Allison Whittaker 
are really wrestlers at heart? At 
least they were putting on quite a 
show in front of Juco the other day? 
— that Frank Scarth, Jim Reed, and 
Lafayette Norwood, all ex-Tigers, be- 
came proud papa's of baby girls this 
month? 

— Sue (lucky girl) Wilson became the 
elated possessor of a diamond? 
— (this is strictly for boys) that it's 
not wise to skip class to go play 
pitch? 

— that Joanna Samford was elected 
to replace Kitten Louderback as 
Spanish Club representative in Stu- 
dent Council? 

— that High School out-yells Juco at 
our home games? (Let's see if we 
can alter that statement!) 

The elementary design class, under 
the direction of Mrs. Martha A. Han- 
sen, decorated the show case at the 
front of the college with the Christ- 
mas scene. 



social chairman; Margaret Shea, 
FTA; Jan Chapman, freshman class 
president; Joyce Clark, sophomore 
class, and Terry Hodkin, finance 
chairman; Myra Morrow, TAG; Wes 
Jordan, Tiger Tales; Harry Diamond, 
assembly chairman; Gerald Mullett, 
German club; and Jerry Fife, public- 
ity chairman. 



Five Juco Musicians TAC Organized 



Form Happy 



From Old Pep Club 



Little German Band Nine Years Ago 



Five members of the Junior College 
band have formed a slightly hilarious 
German Band which has been enter- 
taining people at many civic clubs and 
various rural schools during the past 
few weeks. 

Members of the band are; Jim Sher- 
bon, who acts as the spokesman for 
the group and plays the bass horn; 
David Circle, on the trumpet; Bob 
Greenwood and Dwight Ayling on 
clarinets; and Allison Whitaker, who 
plays the trombone and hits the little 
jug marked "xxx" on the side, while 
the other members try to restrain him. 

Their program is composed of a 
medley of popular songs and marches 
of "questionable German descent." 

The boys claim that no two pre- 
sentations are exactly the same. After 
the horseplay is quieted down they 
really present a wonderful program of 
music, their fans say. In some future 
assembly program it is honed that 
these boys will be seen by the student 
body. 



Tiger Action Club, which was orga- 
nized from the old pep club in 1947, is 
also know as the juco pep and service 
club. 

Margaret Sullivan was elected pres- 
ident of this newly organized club in 
1947. 

Officers of this year's TAC are 
Dorothy McFarland, sophomore, pres- 
ident; Jane Gates, freshman, vice pres- 
ident and program chairman; Beverly 
Boswell and Daphne Dillard, freshmen, 
assisting Janie; Catherine Weninger, 
sophomore, secretary; Myra Morrw, 
sophomore, student council representa- 
tive; Terry Hodkin, sophomore, finance 
chairman; and J. K. Day, biological 
science teacher, sponsor. 

Some of the many duties of the Ti- 
ger Action Club are taking care of the 
concession stands at the football and 
basketball games, assisting at the 
football and basketball banquets, 
,- =ne • n ' ■ t the basketball games and 
all college plays, and decorating the 
h*ils for special occasions. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 16, 1954 



Tigers, Alumni Meet 
For 5th Tilt; Four 
Home Games Loom 

The Tigers will play the fifth an- 
nual alumni game in the Aud-Gym 
here December 27. The last two years 
the Tigers have been victorious but 
this year it will be one of the toughest 
games yet. In 1952 the Tigers gained 
a 57-54 win in the final seconds and 
in 1953 they scooted by on a single 
point, 55-54. 

Four regular season home games 
in a row will be played by the Tigers 
in addition to the Alumni contest. Two 
of these appear to be among the 
tougher assignments of the Bengal 
season. 

Lon Morris players, who gave the 
Tigers their second defeat of the re- 
cent road trip, will appear here to- 
night to test the Arks in their home 
den, and Wichita U. freshmen, who 
appear to be the strongest Shocker 
underclassmen in years, are expected 
to deal the Tigers plenty of misery 
Saturday night. 

First conference game of the year 
will bring the Hutchinson Dragons 
to the Tiger court December 22, and 
the chips will be down. The Arks then 
return temporarily to non-conference 
competition to entertain the Connors 
Aggies in a return engagement, Jan- 
uary 6. 

These Alumni-Tiger games are 
sponsored by the local Quarterback 
Club and the Alumni coach is Orlan 
Coffman, who has always turned out 
a fine alumni team. Some of the for- 
mer Juco greats who will probably 
play on the Alumni team this year 
are Lafayette Norwood, J. C. Louder- 
back, Seymour Seitchick, Jim Reed, 
Reece Bohannon, Linwood Burns, Ray 
Potter, Jerry David, Jackie King, and 
Bill Clay. 

There will be a preliminary game 
with the Tiger B's facing the Alumni 
B's. 



Cameron Breaks Chain 
But Bengals Wreck Ravens 

The Arkansas City Juco Tigers 
broke even in a pair of home encount- 
ers by losing to Cameron, 59-54, and 
downing Coffeyville, 98-58. 

The Cameron Aggies gained their 
second straight win over the Tigers 
in five days, and gave the Tigers 
there first home court loss in 30 
games. The Aggies looked like a much- 
improved ball club after the first 
meeting with the Tigers down at Law- 
ton, where they won the game on free 
throws, 77-73. 

After a five-day rest the Bengals 
met the Coffeyville Red Ravens in the 
Aud-Gym, on December 13. The Tigers 
completely out-classed the Javetown- 
ers by romping on them 98-58. Ark 
City Juco fans saw a scoring rampage 
by the Tigers as Tony Rendulich hit 
for 27 points and five other Tigers 
banged in ten or n.ore points, led 
Embry and Cleaver, .vho both had 12 
points, Shanks and Porter with 11 
each, and Matson with 10. Fifteen 
Tigers saw action. 



Tigers Take Two Games 
From Parsons Cardinals 

The Tigers won their first game of 
the 1954-55 season by downing the 
Parson Cards, 65-52, at Parsons, Dec- 
ember 7. 

Tiger B's won in a walk over the 
Parsons B's in the preliminarv game, 
72-41. 

o- — 

Glints Exchange Gifts 

Singing of Christmas carols and ex- 
change of gifts provided the program 
of the Glint Club at the annual Christ- 
mas party, held Monday evening at 
the apartment of Sandra Crow and 
Mildred Brazle, 



Vacation Plans Vary 
Widely as Collegians 
Prepare for Christmas 

JC students are planning many 
activities for the holiday vacation 
coming next week. A Tiger Tales re- 
porter got these answers when stu- 
dents were asked about vacation 
plans; 

Ronnie Mickley, "I will go to Okla- 
homa City to visit friends." 

Bill Richey, "Going to Duncan, 
Okla. to eat some of that good home 
eookin'." 

.7. C. Goodwin: "I'll work and go 
to about a dozen dinners." 

Jorene Hockenbury: "Stay home 
mo°t of the time." 

Bill Purvis: "I'm expecting a call 
from my brother, Ted Purvis, Juco 
'52, on Christmas day." 

Mary Bradley: "I'll cook Christmas 
dinner for about 25 people." 

Don Vannoy: "Work, and expect to 
gain weight after Christmas dinner." 

Ruth Hendrick: "Go to Manchester, 
Oklahoma to attend a high school 
alumni banquet." 

Pat Morton: "I'll catch up on letter 
writing and enjoy the vacation while 
it lasts." 

Tom Baird: "Spend Most of the 
time in Wichita, and the rest of the 
time studying with my pet cat, Calcu- 
lus." 

Jerry Barker: " Go to Great Bend 
for Christmas dinner with relatives, 
and attend the Christmas dance at 
Tulsa University." 

Don Payne: "I will enter the Vet- 
erans Hospital in Wichita for sur- 
gery.'' 



Choate Is Awarded 
'Most Valuable' Trophy 
At Lions' Grid Dinner 

Mack Choate, sophomore half-back, 
was selected to receive the first an- 
nual "most valuble player award" at 
the twenty-first annual Lions Club 
football banquet Tuesday, at the 
V. F. W. 

Jack Mitchell, former Ark Cityan 
and now head football coach at Wich- 
ita University, spoke to more than 400 
players, coaches, and fans. 

"Boys who play football learn some- 
thing from the sacrifices that pre- 
pares them for life as nothing else 
could," Mitchell told the group. 

Tiger football coach Tommy Stieg- 
leder announced that thirty boys 
would receive letters in recognition 
of the fine job they did this season. 
These thirty boys include all who 
finished the season. Those receiving 
letters are Jeff Walker, Nate Sanders, 
Jim Estep, Euel Choate, Kent Ven- 
able, Jerry Smith, Pat Koehler, Mar- 
cellus Duckett, Jan ChapnOn, Bill 
Richey, Laddie Jindra, John Hilyard, 
Dick Watson, Jack Lennon, Jay Wood- 
ard, Gordon Fry, Elmo Johnson, Don 
Cummins, Dick LeGate, Melvin Cates, 
Charles Watson, Bill Roberson, Phil 
Mitchell, Merlin Burnette, C. E. Neu- 
becker, Kenny Hynd, Tony Tipton, 
Irvin WahTerimaier, Tommy Davis, 
and Berklie Perico. 



Much Scenery, No Wins 
On Southern Invasion 

The Arkansas City Juco Tigers met 
a trio of defeats on their trip to Okla- 
homa and Texas to open the cage sea- 
son. 

Connors 49, Tigers 48 

The first defeat for the Tigers came 
at Warner, Okla., where the Connors 
Aggies edged the Arkats by one point. 
"Skip Cleaver was high for the 
Tigers with 14 points. 

Lon Morris 84, Tigers 73 

At Jacksonville, Tex. the Bengals 
suffered defeat number two by drop- 
ping a tilt to the powerful Lon Morris 
five in a graueling battle. Tony Ren- 
five in a grueling battle. Tony Ren- 
1(5 points, but this effort was over- 
shadowed by Evans of Lon Morris, 
who stole the game honors by sink- 
ing 23 points. 

Cameron Aggies 77, Tigers 73 

The Cameron Aggies made it three 
straight against the Tigers as they 
set them back in a hard fought con- 
test at Lawton, Okla. The Tigers were 
hurt badly by the sharpshooting 
Aggies who made 41 out of 51 foul 
shots, and managed to stage a rally 
in the last minutes of the game to 
maintain a narrow lead 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XI 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 




THURSDAY, JANUARY 6, 1955 



No. 8 



ean Announces 



Second 



r 



lb 



erm 



enngs 



Courses to be offered second semes- 
ter were announced by Dean K. R. 
Galle Thursday. 

English courses include rhetoric, 
English literature, speech, and report- 
ing. 

Modern languages are the contin- 
uation and advanced courses in French 
German, and Spanish. 

Mathematics include practical math, 
college algebra, geometry, slide rule, 
and differential calculus. 

Physical science couurses will be or- 
ganic chemistry, physics, geography, 
geology, and quantative analysis. 

Offered in the biological science 
group are botany, and physiology. 

Social studies will include Western 
civilization, economics, European his- 
tory, American history, recent World 
history, current history, and history 
of religions. 

Psychology and philosophy, courses 
are general pyschology and ethics. 

Courses in the vocational and pro- 
fessional group are freehand drawing, 
accounting, beginning and advanced 
typing, beginning and advanced short- 
hand, office machines, merchandise, 
analysis, principles of retailing, dis- 
criptive geometry, foods, clothing, 
chorus, band, harmony, and physical 
education. 

Industrial education courses include 
dairying, horticulture, machine shop 
practice, woodwork, cabinet making, 
printing, linotype, carpentry, auto 
mechanics, field study and conference, 
and industrial mathematics. 



S W Day 

This and every day should be SW 
Day (safe walking day) at least un- 
til the highly-waxed halls lose some 
of their slickness. Be careful and 
don't run, for you might not stop, if 
you do stop, it might not be in the 
position you have in mind. 

- — — -o— 

Bust The Bronks! 



Diamond, FSoyd 
Cnly Mid-Term 
(Graduates 

Two Juco sophomores have com- 
pleted enough college hours to be 
eligible for diplomas at the end of 
the first semester. As there is no 
first semester graduation, they will 
receive their diplomas in May with the 
other graduates. 

Completing courses here is Harry 
Diamond, a business administration 
major from Pittsburg, Pa. Active in 
student affairs, Harry has been a 
member cf student council for two 
years, serving as assembly chairman, 
i^e is presently employed at KSOK, 
und is und3i_ided about future plans. 

Stanley Floyd, Milton, and a trans- 
fer frm Southwestern, also has in- 
definite plans. There is a possibility 
that he may take more work' here 
next semester. 

1 o 

Myra Marrow Injured 

Myra Morrow, injured last week 
when a saddle turned whi.e sl.e was 
riding a horse, is recuperating at her 
home. She has been una ,le to walk 
alone, and has difficulty in focussing 
her eyes. 

Konk The Conq ;! 




No Candidates 
For SC Prexie; 
DeadiineMonday 

Student Council election issues re- 
mained clouded today as a dearth of 
candidates appeared. As of January 
4, six days before the deadline, no 
student had filed for the top job in 
student affairs. 

"January 11 is the final date for 
filing the declaration of intent to run, 
required under the Constitution of the 
Arkansas City Junior College Stu- 
dent Government. A special form, 
provided by the council, may be ob- 
tained from Gail White, student coun- 
cil se.retary. The certificates will be 
posted on the bulletin board as soon- 
as the candidate qualifies," Joe Herr, 
council president, said Tuesday. 

Campaign activity is expected to 
be somewhat less flamboyant than 
last year's first mid-year election. 
Roof climbing to post banners was 
banned by edict of the administration 
after serious leaks developed in the 
roof of the auditorium and adminis- 
tartion building. Banners may be 
posted in classrooms and in college 
halls, however, and handbills may be 
distributed. 

Candidates frequently mentioned, 
but as yet giving no official indica- 
tions of their intentions, include : Bill 
Walker, Wichita, a Navy veteran of 
the Korean conflict; David Circle, 
Ark City, a band member; and Mike 
Smith, Ark City, a former student 
president at ACHS. 



Gaddis Subs for Ghramm 
McKinley Ghramm, industrial arts 
instructor, was admitted to the Me- 
morial Hospital, Friday, December 
17 for a hernia operation. John Gaddis 
'50, was substitute for Mr. Ghramm 
during the week before Christmas. 

Alive Lee and Joyce Clark, felled 
by the flu bug, missed Monday and 
Tuesday classes. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 6, 1955 



Ti 



s 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

News Staff 

Editor VVes Jordan 

Associate Editor Shirley Flick 

Feature Editor Bruce Bittle 

Circulation Manager Betty Lamb 

Staff Photographer John Lang 

Reporters---Marilyn Hatfield, Tony 

Rendulich 

Production Staff 

Linotype Foreman Y. Snodgrass 

Proofreader Richard Ruch 

Linotype Operators __ Jerry Ziegler, 
Warren Palmer, Snodgrass 

Make-Up Men Bill Bishop, 

Larry Brooks, Ruch, Palmer 
Production Manager __ Chas. Trenary 
Make-Up Foreman Roger Bowser 



battle *1ale4. 



The engagement of Miss Mary 
Roark, high school journalism instruc- 
tor, and Harold B. Walker, of the col- 
lege agriculture department, was an- 
nounced during the Christmas holi- 
days. A wedding date has not been an- 
nounced. 



LOST: One car, a 1954 Buick, by 
A. F. Buffo, printing instructor, some- 
where in a snowdrift, east of Pitts- 
burg, Kansas. 



Rumor has it that Buddy Donley, 
Oxford sophomore, is deserting the 
class of '55. Bud is transferring to 
Emporia State Teachers College the 
second semester. Give our regards to 
Barbara, and good luck! 



Congratulations to the Tiger Action 
Club who did a fine job of decorating 
the school for Christmas, and to their 
diligent helpers, Bill Walker, Morris 
Jarvis, and Bruce Bittle. The building 
showed the true spirit of Christmas. 



Fight Tkd/y in 55 f 



MARCH OF DIMES 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



by Dick Bibler 




"When Maag hands back your term paper — watch out for th' mistle- 
toe! He has some left from Christmas " 



Meet MiU Ga-ed Meet Ml, £d . . 



Our Miss Co-Ed for this issue is 
not a "natural born Kansan." She is 
a native of Oklahoma, having been 
born on Washington's birthday in 
1935, in Lawton. 

Babs was a graduate of Lawton 
High School in 1953. She moved to 
Arkansas City in August of 1954 in 
time to enroll as a member of the 
freshman class. 

If you are walking down the hall, 
and you hear a vigorous "Hey Guy!" 
turn around and you will see this 5 
foot 3 inch, fair complected, blue eyed 
brunett, Barbara Below, who is our 
Miss Co-Ed. 

Some of Barbara's likes are the 
music of Ralph Flannigan and"That's 
All I Want From You," by J. P. Mor- 
gan, are tops on the vocal and platter 
parade. Among her other likes are 
the color blue and dancing. The only 
dislike we know about is that she 
h^tes onions. 

Here is a bit of additional infor- 



"A mile tall and two city blocks 
turned up for feet" is the expression 
Mr. Maag used to describe our Mr. 
Ed for this issue, who is Bob Otto, 
a 6 foot, 3 inch lad from Atlanta. 
Bob played basketball in high school, 
ar.d says it is his favorite sport. He 
lists his hobbies as eating and sleep- 
ing, and his pet peeves as over-anx- 
ious te.'«';hers, although Mr. Maag 
must not be one, because he is Bob's 
favorite instructor. 

Bob says Juco, all in all, is "O.K." 
and biology lab is "Double O.K." The 
color blue, and les Paul and Mary 
I ord's delivery of "Whither Thou 
Goest" completes the top of the list 
for the Atlanta freshman. 

Ho meet Bob Otto, as friendly a 
n an ^s you'll see thi s year. 

rra ion about our Miss Co-Ed : it is 
said that Barbara has a secret crush 
on some lucky fellow here at ACJC, 
but, Babs refuses to make any com- 
ir.ent on whom it might be. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 6, 1955 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Second Annua 
Xmas Dinner 
Goes Over Big 

The second annual college Christmas 
luncheon was characterized as a "real 
success", by student leaders, December 
22, when students crowded into the 
juco auditorium, with approximately 
170 attending. 

The foods class, supervised by Mrs. 
Martha A. Hansen, prepared and 
served a delicious meal consisting of 
jon mazetti, salad, pickles, olives, 
french bread and butter, milk, coffee, 
cookies, and ice cream. 

Following the meal A.E. Maag, 
introduced by Jerry Waltrip as master 
of ceremonies, and his singing faculty, 
"murdered" the ever-popular Christ- 
mas carol, "Jingle Bells". 

"Embarrassed" Mrs. Florence Go- 
forth played on her accordian the old- 
time western tune, "0 Bury Me Not 
On The Lone Prarie." It was the only 
one she knew. 

Bill Walker and his talking harmon- 
ica played the tunes "Joy to the 
World" and "Blues Stay Away From 
Me." 

Delbert Schmidt, playing the bass 
viol, Evelyn Henderson, the guitar, 
and Don Truby, the steel guitar, 
played the "Steel Guitar Rag." Evelyn, 
aeccmparied by the boys, sang "Call 
Me Ut> And I'll Come Calling On You" 
and "Bli iQ Christmas." 

Jerry Waltrip, "the most timid boy 
in school," sang beautifully the song 
"Smile". 

To clrse the program the cheer- 
leaders tork over the remaining time 
and with the help of the student body, 
expressed what they wanted for 
Christmas from the basketball squad. 
That was rone rther than to beat 
Hutch and the alumni. 



Old Q*ad Q$eM> 

£a<j,e. Advice 

*7a Ptelenl StuAei 

Dear Editor: 

Here we go again, another New 
Year and the inevitable resolutions 
which so capriciously follow the holi- 
days. 

As you walk through the Juco halls 
you can hear the wild chant of Mr. 
Ed and Miss Co-Ed: "I will not fall 
asleep in Mr. Johnson's classes; I will 
not throw airplanes at Mr. Maag; and 
above all I will refrain from throwing 
pop bottles and psychology books at 
the visiting basketball players and 
referees." 

Walking through the halls in my, 
new capacity as an old grad, last 
week I noticed several changes in the 
school. A new trophy case, additions 
in the club room, a larger student 
body. It's good. 

A feeling of satisfaction came over 
me as I thought of the graduating 
class of '54 and how hard the students 
of that class worked to make the 
school a better place matriculate than 
it was when we first entered. 

This is the time of the year for 
students to put forth an extra effort 
in all tasks, so you can include some- 
thing really fine in your New Year's 
resolution; — something that you will 
always be proud of. To respect the 
f culty of your college and to work 
harder and more diligently to make 
it a better place for succeeding gene- 
rations- -so doing, you will strengthen 
vourself, your school, and your coun- 
try. 

Seymour "Cy" Seitchick 
Class of '54 



Cerma^ Club Ho'ds 
Annual Christmas Party 

The Junior College German club, 
Der Deutsch Verein, had its annual 
Christmas party at the home of 
Mrs. T. T. Boyle, Tuesday night, De- 
cember 14. 

Mavis GiHock spoke about "Weih- 
nachten in Deutschland" or "Christ- 
mas in Germany." The group parti- 
cipated in several German games 
planned by Miss Anne Hawley, lan- 
fu~sre instructor. 

Mavis was elected vice president 
during a brief business session pre- 
ceding- the meeting. 

Refreshments were served at the 
clcse of the evening. 



Twelfth Night Party 
To Be Held Jan. II 

The French Club, Le Cercle Fran- 
cais, will be host at the annual 
Twelfth Night Party at the Osage 
Hotel for the other two college lan- 
guage groups, the German and Span- 
ish Olu^s, at 6:30 p. m., January 11. 

The Twelfth Night Party is an old 
custom of the French people, who 
always celebrate the twelfth night 
after Christmas. Since the clubs are 
unable to meet on the twelfth night, 
January 6, they are meeting January 
11 instead. 

During the evening a king and 
queen are chosen to reign for the 
evening. This is done by serving a 
< aky with a bean concealed and the 
one receiving this piece will choose 
a partner as his or her king or queen. 



Christmas Ball 
Most Successful 
Yet, Grads Say 

"The most successful Alumni- 
Christmas party in years," was the 
general comment made by former stu- 
dents to faculty and present juco stu- 
dents at the annual Christmas dance 
December 22. A crowd estimated at 
350 students, alumni, and their dates 
enjoyed an evening of dancing and 
entertainment. 

A huge paper snowman above the 
roaring fireplace, along with scenes 
of trees and snowbanks painted as 
murals and on the windows were out- 
standing, as they created a "Winter 
Wonderland". A mural depicting a 
deer amid a forest of evergreens 
served as a background for Herb Jim- 
merson's orchestra. Christmas trees 
and mistletoe were placed at strategic 
locations. 

Notable along with the elaborately 
decorated ballroom, was the refresh- 
ment room, which was arranged in an 
unusually eye-catching manner. The 
punch table was silhouetted by a large 
wall mural of a wintery forest rcene. 
The candle-lighted tables also con- 
tributed by giving atmosphere to the 
holiday hop. 

■ o — 

Things to look forward to: 

Completion of research papers 

Craming for exams 

Final exams 

Basketball games 

Flection 

Final exams 

More final exams 

Semester grade cards 



Twelve Juco students attended the 
Tiger-t ameron Aggie game at Law- 
ton, Okla., December 3. Those in at- 
tendance were Joe Prochaska, Morris 
Jarvis, Shirley Flick, Paula Craig, 
Gil White, Lodene Herr, Barbara 
Belew, Gerald Mullet, Wes Jordan, 
George England, Sequoya England, 
and Jerry Fife. 



EA&ffl&GERJobNw! 



Join tine. K .2-" 

MARCH OF DIMES 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, J ANUARY 6, 1955 



Tigers Sweep Five Games 
In Pre-Holiday Wins 



The Tigers made it five straight 
on their home court to add to the 
holiday joy, with a pair of tough foes 
highlighting the games of the week 

of Dec. 13. 

The Tigers won the first of three 
from Weber, Utah, in a runaway 
84-54, December 15. Charlie Porter 
was high for the Arkats, with 17 
points. 

Lon Morris, Tex. was the second 
victim of the Bengals, as the Arks out- 
scored the Texas powerhouse 93-86 in 
a thriller at the Aud-Gym, December 
16. Tony Rendulich was the big gun 
for the Cats, hitting the nets for 25 
points, while Roach had 22 and Moore 
20 for the Bearcats. 

To round out the week, the Tigers 
went against the highly praised Wich- 
ita University freshmen team and 
dumped them in a close game 80-75. 
"Andy" Matson hit nine field goals 
to lead the onslaught. 
**** 

With the hot shooting of Mylo 
Oyler and Andy Matson, the Tiger 
squad nailed their first conference 
victory in a fast moving thriller, 84-80 
over Hutchinson's Blue Dragons. 

The strong Dragon team lead most 
of the first half, but the tide changed 
when Rendulick, Matson, Porter, and 
Oyler started hitting consistently. 
Dick Leu put the game on ice in the 
last quarter by hitting two charities 
with 14 seconds left. 



Perico, Richey Make 
Ail-American Roster 

Two local Juco Tigers were named 
on the Los Angles Times All-American 
roster, Berklie Perico and Bill Richey, 
the only Kansas players named to the 
Junior College All-American team. 

Perico was placed as an end on the 
All-American second team, while Rich- 
ey was given a place on the honorable 
mention roll. 

This selection is made by coaches all 
over the nation who submit players 
from the teams they have played, but 
none from their own teams. 

It is the second time such honor 
has been bestowed on Perico, who 
made the 1953 high school All-Amer- 
ican Team, while playing with the 
Arkansas City High School Bulldogs. 

Both Perico and Richey will again 
don Tiger uniforms next season, and 
both will add to another fine Tiger 
eleven. 



Artie Schippers, the Hutch flash, 
grabbed the high honors by scoring 
29 points, and Larry Dick dunked in 
26 for second place. 

The Tigers handed the Alumni a 
73-68 defeat in a well-played ball 
game, Dec. 27, to bring the count to 
four to one in the five-year-old class- 
ic. Alumni won only in 1951. 

With the true shooting of Berklie 
Perico and Milo Oyler, who took the 
scoring honors with 21 and 18 points 
respectively, the Tigers led most of 
the way. Lynn Burns, former ■ Juco 
All-American dumped in 16 points 
for the Alumni. The Alumni was fa- 
vored but were no match for the fast 
playing Tigers who made their shots 
count. 

A number of former cage stars 
were seen in action again. Those play- 
ing for alumni were Linwood Burns, 
Lafayette Norwood, Jim Reed, Ray 
Potter, Allen Chaplin, Bill Clay, John- 
ny Gaddis, J. C. Louderback, Jerry 
David, Jack King, Eddie Gilmore, Bill 
Bartholomew, Gary Parker, Don Hunt, 
Larry Johnson, Kenny Gilmore, Joe 
Berry, Jerry Garris, Seymour Seit- 
chick, Bob Fry, Gary Thomas, Richard 
Getto, and Jim Miller. 



TAC Makes Plans 
For Athletic Queen 

Tentative plans are in progress, 
under the supervision of TAC, for the 
selection of an "Athletic Queen." 
Dorothy McFarland, president, with 
the aid of a committee of club mem- 
bers has charge of planning the 
election and cor; nation of the queen. 

In previous years, the proee lure 
has been for members of the bas! t- 
ball and football teams to nominate 
ten girls, sophomores and freshmen. 
The student body then votes on nom- 
inees to reveal the three top candi- 
dates, one of whom is queen. 

The crowing is scheduled to take 
place sometime in February. Former 



E A a J 3I&§E2JobNou>! 




sgers sangie 
ith Connors, 



our btate roes 



The Tigers go back into action to- 
night against the Conners, Oklahoma, 
Aggies at the Aud-Gym. Connors 
handed the Arkats their first defeat 
of the season, 49-48, on their southern 
read trip, Since the early jaunt the 
Tigers have won six straight, and hope 
to avenge the previous loss. 

On January 11, the Tigers will trav- 
el to Pratt for their second league 
game and then return home to prepare 
for the two powers of the Western 
division, Dodge City on January 14 
and Garden City, Jan. 15. 

Dcdge City has a well-balanced club 
and should prove a worthy opponent 
for the Tigers. Dodge defeated Weber 
Uta.i 8J-73, whiie the Timers took 
Weber Ly a 84-54 margin. 

Gar en Lity is considered the team 
to be-t in t-ie Western Divician. Be- 
fore Christmas the busters had a 
seven wins and no loss record, but this 
was rectified on their southern road 
trip by a pair of losses, the first to 
Lon Morris 106-78, and to Tyler, 
Texas, 115-85. Tyler has presently an 
average of 103 points per game. 

After these two encounters the Cats 
will move to Independence, a power in 
the Eastern Division, on January 18. 



"Tiger" Staff Makes 
Yearly Trip To 
Oklahoma City 

The Annual staff editors made their 
ye rly trip to Oklahoma City Decem- 
ber 3D, to tour the Semco Color Press, 
I ■ nipany which will produce the 
'Ti ,cr", the school annual. 

The i urpose of this visit was to 
give the staff a clearer picture of the 
trsmsn '.: as work required to produce 
a yearbook. 

Those making the trip were Dick 
Rickel, editor in chief, Bill Walker, 
art editor, Wes Jordan, copy editor, 
and A. E. Maag the annual adviser. 

One thing the members of the staff 
were particularly anxious to see was 
the final proof on the new cover, which 
was recently designed by Bill Walker. 

For lurch the staff members dined 
at the exclusive Oklahoman Club as 
guests of the Semco Company. 

queens have been Elaine Probst Dar- 
rough, '51; Phyllis Stover McCormick, 
'52; and Phyllis Gilmore Hollowell, 
'53. Due to various conflicts, a queen 
was not chosen last year. . 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



VOLUME XI 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



'THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 1955 



No. 9 



Shirley Smith, Les Dixon 
Reign on Twelfth Night 




< 



'm$ : rj~mm 



hi 



Sherry Smith and Leslie Dixon ruled 
over festivities as the French Club 
acted as host at the annual Twelfth 
Night dinner held by the language 
clubs in the Cadet Room at the Osage 
Hotel, Tuesday evening at 6:30. Miss 
Anne Hawley is the sponsor of the 
language clubs. 

The Lord's Prayer was repeated in 
e-ch of the three languages, as grace 
for the meal. Phil Logan, French Club 
president gave the first part, Mavis 
Gillock, German Club president, gave 
the second part, and Joyce Clark, 
Spanish Club president, gave the final 
porti< n. 

Before the meal was served mem- 
bers of group read proverbs and 
translated them into their respective 
la-guages. Also the group engaged in 
group sinsrins, with each language 
(Continued an Pag* 4) 



January 27 Tentative Date 
for SC Prexie Election 

A tentative date of January was set 
for the election of the 1955 Student 
Council president at a council meeting 
January 26 and each of the candidates 
will speak or have speakers. 

Joe Herr president appointed Dick 
Leu, Jerry Fife, Joyce Clark, and Jan 
Chapman* to make further plans for 
the elections. 

By a majority vote of the student 
council, a by-law was adopted provid- 
ing that tne retiring president con- 
tinue to be a member of the student 
council during the remainder of the 
acadamic year in which he is succeded 
by a regularly elected president. 
o 

Books for t u e second semester may 
be purchased in the college book store 
Fri.ay. ^ 



It's Walker vs 
Logan in 
Council Race 

Campaigns of candidates for the 
Student Council presidency broke wid$ 
open January 10 as the first signs 
were seen in college halls urging the 
election of Bill Walker. The following 
day three times the number of signs 
were put up in favor of Wes Jordan. 
When Jordan withdrew from the race 
his signs were quickly replaced by 
those painted by the campaign mana- 
gers for Phil Logan. 

Walker chose the school colors, 
orange and black, for his official ban- 
ners, while Logan chose to make his 

THE CANDIDATES 
Phil Logan — Phil is 18 years old, a 
member of the ACJC band, and is the 
president of the Junior College French 
Club. He is a 1954 graduate of Ark 
City High School, where he was also 
a member of the band and a member 
of the Student Council. 

Bill Walker— Bill, 23, is a graduate 
of Wichita High School East with 
the class of 1950. Upon graduation he 
entered the Navy for three years. 
Bill is a member of the Juco band, and 
is the art editor for the annual and 
designed the cover. 

signs of red and white. New signs 
for both candidates are added to those 
already up almost every day. 

One gigantic sign for Walker, 
spreading the full length of the hall 
is tops so far in size. Logan's sup- 
porters were seen wearing yellow 
tags claiming the fact that they are 
Logan fans all the w?y. 

As the campaign temperature 
slowly rises each party has plans to 
bring out bigger and better ideas to 
gain votes for the candidates. 

The actual voting will take place on 
January 27 when booths will be placed 
in the studv hall to take care of the 
balloting, thf present Student Council 
president, Joe Herr, stated yesterday. 

Loaan and Walker said they both 
wished to stress the point that every- 
one should vote, to make this an *le<.-- 
tiou by 100 per cent of the student 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THUSDAY, JANUARY 20. 1955 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

News Staff 

Editor Wes Jordan 

Associate Editor Shirley Flick 

Feature Editor Bruce Bittle 

Circulation Manager Betty Lamb 

Staff Photographer John Lang 

Reporters— Marilyn Hatfield, Tony 

Rendulich 
Production Staff 

Linotype Foreman Y. Snodgrass 

Proofreader Richard Ruch 

^inotype Operators __ Jerry Ziegler, 
.'C.'' WarVen Palmer, Snodgrass 

^Take-Up Men Bill Bishop. 

'Production Manager — Chas. Trenary 
"Make-Up Foreman Roger Bowser 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS'' 



by Dick Bibier 



battle ^alel 



Congratulations to Queen Sherry, 
the best beanpicker in the juco bean 
patch! And to Les Dixon, the old bean 
who got picked a King! 

Clip the Eagles 
The next time Myra Morrow gets 
on a horse, she's gonna be sure the 
horse doesn't get on her. Or at least 
take a set of stair steps along. ' ; ; 
Gig the Grizzlies 
New-sparklers-grace-the-third-fin- 
ger-lefthand department: Jorene 
Gayle Dozer from Bob Wesbrook; Jo- 
rene Hockenbury from Bill Walker; 
Joanna Samf ord from Dennis Stover, 
j.c'54 -"'•'' 

Parse Parsons 
Absent-minded-professor depart- 
ment: D. C. Stark, demon of the chem 
lab accepted a ride home t'other night. 
When he arrived, and his ride had de- 
parted. Friend Wife informed him he 
had driven the car to school that 
afternoon. Stark just loves walking. 
It's such grand exercise. 

Jack the Johnnies 
The whole class voted Gerald Mul- 
let an "A" in speech. Now Oyler 
wants to "run" for an "A" in soci- 
ology. 

Bang El Dorado 
Pity the poor editor, Some said he 
had to walk all the way back to King- 
man County last week to get his car. 
Seems as how the durn thing tossed 
_a ; : rpd on the way home from the Pratt 
t'racus. 

\, Card the Cards 

'.'•""-.•' Tom Baird: "My income tax rai: 
•v'v to three digits." 

• ■;•>:. Max Brown: "Dollars and cents?" 




•■'! 



'GRADES m ALL OlT- If ANYONE WANTS ME I'M OlTOF 10M KK A FEW »«/ 



Meet Ml, Cd . » , : | 

One of the foremost athletes, of-' 
ACJC was born Febi'uary 7, 1§3S, 
with brown eyes and black hair. Cuir 
rently a freshman in our institution^ 
Perklie "Bricks" Perico now carries 
18fi pounds packed on a (1 foot, l f ,a 
inch frame. 

Sports has been the big thing in 
Berk's life. In high school he lettered 
four years in golf, three in basketball 
and football and received honorable 
mention on the 1958 high school All- 
American team, while a senior. 

As a Tiger right end this year, 
Berklie played outstanding ball, and 
was rewarded by being placed on the 
second team of the Los Angeles Times 
All-American roster. Playing forward 
on the basketball team this year, Ber- 
lie has recently been on the starting 
five and is always "on the boards" re- 
bounding like mad. 

Berk still hasn't made the de- 
cision as to a career, but will probably 
be back at ACJC next year and then 
maybe go on to K-State. : -.. 

The reporter was given only, a dim 



Maet MiU Ga-ed 

Sorry, fellows, you are too late for 
this one! Our "Miss Coed of this week 
has changed 'over the week-end to 
"Mrs. Co-ed", just while your reporter 
was waiting to interview her. January 
14 terminated the"availability'' of Jan- 
na Lee Ore, an attractive freshman 
from Burden. 

Frank Young, also of Burden, the 
lucky fellow, took Janna Lee to wife 
last Friday. Janna Lee missed some 
classes, incidentally. The couple plan 
to live in Burden, and Janna Lee, al- 
though she says juco is "very nice", 
and Mr. Johnson and Mr. Maag a^e 
her favorite teachers, is undecided ab- 
out finishing her college course. 

Janna Lee has weaknesses for the 
color blue and french fried shrimp. 
Her ambition is to start a good family 
and to be a good homemaker. That 
doesnt count as a weakness. 

view of Berklie's personal life but 
she did find out a few favorites. Pos- 
sessing a big appetite, he could eat 
a whole fried chicken plus all the 
trimmings. '&?£'£ 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 1955 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



SBS& 



Pepsters Present 

"Low Noon" 

To Packed House 

The super-colossal stage production, 
"Low Noon", a pep assembly, played 
to a packed house Friday morning, 
January 14, in the juco auditorium. 

William "Shakey" Elrod and Fred- 
die "Tiger Kid" Wilson starred in a 
duel in Larry Sarth's saloon while 
Mack Choate, Gordon Fry, Bill 
Richey, and Doug Fritz, involved in a 
hot card game, hardly notice the 
demise of the tough Elrod at the 
hands of the milk-drinking Tiger-Kid. 
Background music was played by Bill 
Walker. ' 

Shakey was walking the floor of 
Larry's Saloon when "all of a sudden" 
the Tiger Kid came riding in on his 
bucking (stick) bronco. As he entered 
the saloon he ordered a glass of 
"goat's, milk" and to that Shakey in- 
formed him he was to have whisky 
with him. The Tiger Kid then in- 
formed Shakey that he was not to 
push the Tiger Kid around. That's 
when the excitement started. 

Tiger Kid and Shakey went into a 
gun duel which made everyone in the 
saloon start in the battle. And, who 
do you suppose won the great gun 
fi ht? Of course, it was none other 
than the Tiger Kid, who rode away, 
proudly, on his stick, leaving Shakey 
lying dead on the bar-room floor. 

That was supposed to provide a tine 
example of what the b-.sketb-.ill team 
was going to do to Dodge City on 
Friday night and Garden City on Sat- 
urday night. 

Following the skit, the cheerleaders 
took o er t .e remaining part of the 
assembly, leading the student body in 
a series of velis. 



Bittle Sums Up First Term, ^1 
Finds It All Worth While 



By Bruce Bittle 

During the past semester many ex- 
citing and important things happened 
which college students may have for- 
gotten. Here is a review of some of 
the good news which was printed in 
the past issues Of Tiger Tales: 

The first event .were the big class 
elections, in which Tony Rendulieh 
and Jan Chapman were named to 
head the sophomore and freshman 
classes, respectively. Then Dick Rick- 
el was chosen tq be editor of the juco 
annual and the staff was then chosen. 
Also the September 23 issue an- 

FTA Makes Plans for 
Annual Spring Fete 

Future Teachers of America met 
Monday evening at 7 to make tenta- 
tive plans for the annual spring ban- 
quet. President Dona Reeves selected 
Jean James as chairman and Margar- 
et Shea and Jim Foster on the. com- 
mittee to complete plans. 

Miss Mary Margaret Williams 
sponsor, announced the trip to . Em- 
poria which will be taken the first of 
April for the State FTA meeting. 

Miss Lois Snyder, kindergarten 
teacher at Pershing School, was guest 
speaker of the evening. Miss Snyder 
spoke on "Kindergarten Work" and 
following her talk a discussion was 
held among the group memb?rs. 

Refreshments were served by Daph- 
ne Dillard, hostess of the meeting. The 
rext meeting will be February 14 at 
the home of Miss Williams. 



Don Branch New Year's Papa 



There's never been a prouder papa 
than Don Branch, "co-owner" of the 
1955 New Year's Baby. Donzella Marie 
Branch was born January 2, at 3:30 p. 
m., and was officially proclaimed win- 
ner of the many gifts donated, to the 
first baby born each year. Among the 
prizes contributed by local merchants 
were, a months supply of milk, .'given: 
by two dairies, flowers, baby blankets, 
cash, and pictures of the new -baby. 
According to Don, the bottle warnier 
comes in most.handy. 
! The thought , of. being th.e' father of 
i $$0$?M :.Y*Pai^S | . B&b.y o.r. .„6f "a ; •.' ,19.3$ 



tax exemption didn't enter Don's head 
until the new year was nearly upon 
him, then he really started wishing- for 
the '55 winner. 

Mr. and Mrs. Branch reside at 994 
South F. street and are the parents of 
three other children, Linda Kay, 4; 
Ronald Earl, 2; and Albert Leonard, 
14 months. Don says he doesn't have 
trouble getting 1 to school on time. It's 
just getting here, period. 

A freshman, majoring in industrial 
arts, he is employed by the A. C. Flour 
Mills-.- A Korean veteran, Don served 
frohi 1948 to 1951 '•'•''- 



nounced that the enrollment was sec- 
ond highest in history, numbering 
317, and that cheerleaders were nomi- 
nated by the members of the stu- 
dent council. 

October 3 saw the annual campaign 
get underway, with a goal of 300 
sales. Clifford Breeden was made head 
cheerleader with six girls as his as- 
sistants. 

By the time the October 21 issue 
was printed, Queen Alalah candidates 
had been voted for by housewives, 
student council members, and business 
men, but the winner — that was a sec- 
ret. 

Also in this issue were the names of 
19 lucky students who received schol- 
arships from the Junior College and 
civic organizations in town. 

Joyce Clark, whose father is the 
principal of the Senior High School 
was crowned Queen Alalah in the an- 
nual coronation ceremonies, it was re- 
vealed to Tiger Tales readers on Nov. 
6. The annual was renamed the "Tig- 
er", after a contest was held to find 
a new name. Juco students were wel- 
comed by Teen Town Mayor Irvin 
Wahlenmaier to attend the social cen- 
ter. J _ 

November 18: The Messiah /to be 
presented December",. 12 was in the 
making. Bill Walker "cfe'st^hed an un- 
nsual cover for the annual. . --'•' ; --- : '- : > 

December 2: Lastminu'terehe&rsals 
and plans for the Messiah; Were being 
made... Paula" Craig replaced' ; K|tien 
Loi'd'?rback in the cheerleadiiig'g<'(Htff. 

December 16: The. second' 'i\ li^ul'S 
Christmas dinner was being' piayjjeij 
for December 22. The annual "• CKLjM>; 
mas dance was scheduled to be h-el'd' 
on December 20 in the Juco auditor- 
ium. Mack Choate was awarded the 
most valuable player award for his 
outstanding football performance. The 
annual Lions Club -Football Banquet 
was held. 

The first issue of Tiger Tales for 
the new year, January 6, listed classes 
offered in Juco for the next semester. 
Three members of the annual staff 
went to Oklahoma City -to see our 
yearbook in the .printing. ... 

- Perk*o and Richey made AlbAmet- 
iean football roster mention. The 
coming student council presidential 
campaign was the buzz of the hall. 

This sums up the events of the first 
semester, with everyone looking for- 
ward to a very eventful second semes-. 
ter. Looks good from hoj-o. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 20, 1955 



Tigers To Try 
For Fourteenth 
In Next 3 Tilts 

Firmly atop the Western Division, 
Ark City Tigers will have a breather 
as they have only three games in the 
next two weeks, but will be trying to 
extend their 11-game winning streak 
to 14. 

The Arkats will take a short jaunt 
on January 22, as they travel to Win- 
field to play the St. John's Eagles. 
The Eagles were beaten last week by 
the Pratt Beavers 99-77. In turn, the 
Tigers rapped the Beavers 81-69. 

After a six-day rest the Cats will 
again take to the road, moving to El 
Dorado to play the Grizzlies in a 
Western Division Conference tilt. El 
Dorado has a one win and two loss 
record in conference play, winning 
over Garden City 69-59, while the 
Tigers busted the Bronks 86-50. 

On February 1 the Bengals will be 
host to the Parsons Cardinals in the 
Aud-Gym. The Arks' have previously 
up-ended the Cards at Parsons 65-52 
early in the season. 



Pratt, Independence 
Fall Prey To Tigers 

The Tigers traveled to Pratt and 
Independence to add victories 9 and 12 
to their current 11-game winning 
streak. 

The Bengals moved to Pratt Jan- 
uary 11, where they met the supris- 
ingly strong Pratt Beavers in a West- 
ern Division clash. After 60 minutes of 
grueling ball the Tigers were on top 
with a 81-69 win. Andy Matson was 
high for the Arkats with 20, while 
Cleaver, Perico, and Oyler, each col- 
lected 13. 

On Tuesday the Cats traveled to 
Independence for a non-conference 
battle with the Pirates. The Tigers 
were behind most of the contest but, 
with the keen coaching of Dan Kahler, 
managed to edge the Freedomtowners 
68-65. Berklie Perico was high for the 
Tigers with 16, but was over-shadow- 
ed by Blair of the Pirates, who col- 
lected 19 points. 



Joanna Samford, juco freshman, and 
Dennis Stover, '54, will be married 
January 29, at 8 p.m., in the First 
Presbyterian Church. All freinds of 
couple are invited to attend the wed- 
ding and reception. 



First semester college grade reports 
will be issued Thursday, January 27, 
Dean K. R. Galle announced today. 



WESTERN CONFERENCE JUCO 
DIVISION STANDINGS 

ARKANSAS CITY 4 1.000 

Dodge City 2 1 .667 

Pratt 1 1 .500 

El Dorado 1 2 .333 

Hutchinson 1 2 .333 

Garden City 3 .000 

o 

TWELFTH NIGHT 

(Continued from Page 1) 
club singing in its own language. 

Coronation of the king and queen 
was the main event of the evening. As 
is a custom of the French people on 
the Twelfth Night, a cake, containing 
a bean, is served as dessert, and the 
person finding the bean chooses his 
king or queen and the reign for the 
remainder of the evening. 

Queen Sherry, a member of the 
French Club, received the piece of cake 
containing the bean, and she in turn 
chose Dixon, also of the French Club, 
as her king. Logan, as the host presi- 
dent, was in charge of the coronation, 
and placed silver crowns on heads of 
the royal persons. 

Following the coronation a program, 
planned by Jean Lacquement, French 
Club vice-president, was held. Donald 
Russell, high school senior, played 
"Prelude," by Bach; "The Children's 
Fountain," by Chaves; and " Ara- 
besque, "by Debussy, on the piano. 

Grace Ramirez, a Spanish student, 
sang "Por un Amor" in Spanish. Ger- 
ald Mullett, a German student, sang 
"Die Lorelei" in German. He was ac- 
companied at the piano by Gail White, 
French student. Evelyn Henderson, a 
Spanish student, accompanying her- 
self on the guitar, sang, "El Rancho 
Grande." 

A flute solo, "Stormy Weather," 
was played by Jane Gates, accom- 
panied by Beverly Boswell at the 
piano. Both are members of the 
French class. 

A trio composed of Dennis Rickard, 
Bill Elrod, and Phil Logan sang 
"Sweet Adeline" in French. They were 
accompanied by Jean Lacquement. 
They are all members of the French 
Club. 

The table decorations, under the 
supervision of Sue Wilson, was in a 
Christmas scene, with red candles 
placed in white angel hair, studded 
with colored stars, greenery down the 
center of the tables, place cards of 
greon and red with names written in 
white, and red and green menus at 
each table setting. On the speakers' 
table was a creche scene. 

Special guests of the evening were 
Dr. and Mrs. Jerry J. Vinevard, Dean 
and Mrs. K. R. Galle, and Mrs. Helen 
Randle. 



Bengals Blast 
3 Foes Away 
On Home Court 

The Ark City Tigers lengthened 
their win streak to ten straight, 
with three wins over two conference 
foes and on non-conference team, 
on January 6, 14, and 15 playing Con- 
nor Aggies, Dodge City, and Garden 
City, respectively, before home fans. 
The favored Connor Aggies, of 
Warner, took a 66 to 62 defeat in a 
nonconference return bout on the 
Tiger court, January 6. 

With the able contributions of Berk- 
lie Perico and Tony Rendulick, who 
each gathered in 17 points, the Arks 
lead most of the way. The tall Connor 
team, which had twice before polished 
off the Cameron Aggies, were highly 
favored but were no match for the 
inspired A. C. Cats. 

Cameron twice took the measure 
of the Tigers and thus ruined a 30- 
game at home-court win record of the 
Kahlermen, had not been beaten since 
El Dorado did the job two years ago. 
The Connor quintet provided ample 
competition but were suprisingly sur- 
passed by the fast-playing Tiger hosts, 
who had dropped a 49 to 48 decision in 
the first-night stand of their southern 
road trip early in the season. 

The Tigers dropped the Dodee City 
Conqs, 59 to 56, in a close Western 
Division conference game, January 
14, on the home boards. 

The game proved to be a tight one 
with both teams using a strict <* • 
fense which kept the score low. Andy 
Matson led the scoring for Ark City 
with 20 well-earned points. Every man 
who played made the score column 
with the exception of Jan Chapman. 
Don Peterson, the tall Dodge ace, 
captured the high-point honors with 
22 points to his credit. 

The Tigers dropped the highly rated 
Garden City Busters 86-50 in an 
easy contest last Saturday January 15. 
The Garden team didn't pan out as 
they were expected to and the A.C. 
cats tore them up with all 15 of the 
players seeing action. Only Smith and 
Elswick of the 15 failed to score. Pea- 
ico took high with 18 points while Da- 
ter of the Busters nlaced second with 
14. Porter, Rendulich, Perico, Chap- 
man, Clever, Embry, and Matson all 
dunked over six points apiece proving 
that there is a Tiger threat from any 
angle. 



Mrs. Melba Sartin, sophomore, will 
go to Niotaze, Kas. January 24, where 
3b 9 will teach first and second grades 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



VOLUME XI ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 

THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1955 " No. 10 



Logan Triumphs in Student Council Race 




1 . * 




Barbara Belew and Gerald Mullet admire the 
Richard "Tiny" Winegartner, a Logan supporter. 



Still friends and co-workers for the college arc 
Phil Logan, left, and Bill Walker, winner and 
loser in the presidential campaign. 



Phil Logan, an Arkansas City fresh- 
man was elected by the student body 
to head the student council for the 
next two semesters, in all-school 
balloting January 27. Both Phil and 
Bill Walker, the losing candiate, led 
extensive campaigns which proved to 
be the biggest in the history of the 
school. 

In an assembly last Wednesday both 
candiates were introduced and each 
made a campaign speech. Then a 
heated discussion about the candidates 
was conducted by Jerry Fife, Wal- 
ker's backer and Joe Prochaska speak- 
ing for Logan. With the Juco band 
livening things up, the meeting turned 
out to be a real old-fashioned cam- 
paign rally. 

Probably the most hilarious part 
of the campaign came when Jerry 
"Ti»y" Wingartner wore a barrel in 



and around the school anc during the 
assembly. The barrel bore the slogan, 
"Don't Lose our Pants, Vote for Lo- 
gan." 

Although certain restrictions were 
placed on the campaigns this year the 
activities were not hindered, as prob- 
ably the largest campaign the school 
has ever seen was carried on. 

Mary Mowed, Daphne Dillard, Don? 
Reeves, Myra Morrow, Gayle Dozer, 
Sue Lawson, Dorothy McFarland, Gwen 

Brown, Joyce Clark, and Ailene McK.ee 
were responsible for the ballots on 
the voting day. 

The ballots were officially counted 
by Joyce Clark, Harold Spahr, Jerry 
Feaster, David Circle, and Duane 
Nochols, at 4 p.m. Thursday. 

Joyce Clark, head of the counting 
board, said that 194 students out of a 
possible 284 voted in the election. 



Two New Reporters Assume 
Dut ; es On Tiger Tales Staff 

Two new Tiger Tales newshounds 
are taking over the duties of Shirley 
Flick, associate editor, and Betty 
Lamb, circulation manager, for the 
second semester. The additions to the 
staff are Virginia Butcher and Joe 
Prochaska. Joe will take over the job 
of circulation manager, while Virginia 
will act as associate editor. 

The only two members of the staff 
of last semester are Bruce Bittle, 
feature editor, and Wes Jordan, editor. 

Anyone who would like to become a 
member of the staff of the Tiger Tales 
can do so in the capacity of special 
writers. Those interested may contact 
P.M. Johnson, in room 109, or Wes 
Jordan, editor. 



Visiting in accounting and rhetoric 
classes Tuesday were Norma Cle- 
m-.'ms and Pat Groene, Winfield. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1955 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 



News Staff 
Editor Wes Jordan 

Associate Editor ___ Virginia Butcher 

Feature Editor Bruce Bittle 

Circulation Mgr. Joe Prochasaka 

Staff Photographer John Lang, 

Lowell Dierking 

Reporter Marilyn Hatfield 

Production Staff 
Production Manager __ Chas. Trenary 

Linotype Foreman Y. Snodgrass 

Make-Up Richard Ruth 

Linotype Operators __ Snodgrass, Bil' 

Bishop 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



by Dick Bibler 



foUU 7alel 



Welcome to all new students en- 
tering Arkansas City Junior College 
for the first time this semester, and 
all farmer students who are again 
roaming the halls. This welcome is 
extended by Tiger Tales on the behalf 
of all the clubs and organizations, who 
wish to offer you an opportunity to 
Join one or more of the student activ- 
ities. 

If you are enthusistic and full of 
pep, consider the Tiger Action Club, 
which is the school's booster club and 
is dominant in school functions.- 
(Males and females accepted!) 

If you can blow a horn, beat a 
drum, or are musically inclined, you 
might consider the Juco Band. (Male 
and female) 



The Annual is in desperate need of 
new staff members due to the losses at 
mid-term. Needed photographers, 
writers, artists, and salesmen and 
saleswomen may apply to Bill Walker, 
editor. 

There is a variety of language clubs 
to interest all. Le Cercle Francais, 
which is the French club, Der Deut- 
sche Verein, a German club, and El 
Circulo Espanol, the Spanish club, 
will welcome you. 




"It's obvious this course just doestft have anything to offer anymore — 
so we'll just have to make it a "Required." 

Meet Mi. £d . . M2et MiU Ga-ed 



Also if there is any one who thinks 
he or she can write a better column 
than this, there is a place for you on 
the Tiger Tales staff. 



That guy with the crew-cut who 
runs around with a camera is Lowell 
Dierking. He hails from Caldwell, and 
he started taking pictures four or five 
years ago as a hobby. Now he says, 
"It's a combination of business and 
hob! y.". 

He takes all kinds of pictures, from 
wedding pictures to pictures for the 
annual. 

Lowell is a freshman and is taking 
a liberal arts course. He plans to go 
four years to college and afterwards 
be a high school teacher. 

As a side interest he likes good 
popular music. 

Well, boys, here's the low-down on 
those strange girls who were in the 
office and halls Tuesday. Winfield here 
we come. Phyllis Thompson and Judy 
Bell visited here last Monday. And 
here's a little tidbit. Judv has enrolled 
in A.C.J.C. 



Here's the Ail-American gal-of-the 
week ! 

It is the five foot, three inch, hazel- 
eyed Mavis Arlene Gillock. Miss Gil- 
lock was born in December 17, 1936 in 
good ole Lakin Kansas, out where the 
wind blows free, and the wheat hangs 
on for dear life. 

When asked how she liked Juco she 
replied: "I like it very much, because 
everyone is so friendly." 

It seems that she likes Eddie Fisher 
on vocal records, and her popular song 
is "Count Your Blessings" by Eddie 
Fisher. 

Mavis says she has two favorite 
classes. They are German and chorus. 
o 

Watch out Dodge City! Shirley 
Flick, Paula Craig, and Lodine Heir 
plan to attend the game at Dodge on 
Friday night. 

o 

Donna Lowmaster has been a pa- 
tient in Memorial Hospital this week. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1955 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Line Forms to Right at Bookstore 




Juco students spent hours last week 
lined up at the bookstore to get books 
for second-term classes. Mrs. K. R. 
Galle, operating the bookshop for 
college texts, always had customers, 
and sometimes more customers than 
texts. 

Lowell Dierking, Tiger Tales pho- 
tographer, who snapped the picture 
above, claims it was just a coincidence 
that he caught so many basketball 
players and cheerleaders on film, and 
that it isn't a publicity shot for the 
Kahlermen. But he conceded that it 
was a good idea, and that maybe he'd 
buy a book, too. 

Indentifiable faces belong, left to 
right, to Mylo Olyer, Shirley Flick, 
Sue Huffman, Ray Hernandez, Lodene 
Herr, Berklie Perico, "Skip" Cleaver, 
and Bill Embry. 



Three Former Tiger Cagers 
Starters at 4-Year Schools 

Reece Bohannon, Cedar Vale, and 
Linwood Burns, and Layfayette Nor- 
wood, Wichita, all members of last 
year's state champion Tiger basket- 
ball team, have won starting berths 
on cage teams at their respective 
4-year colleges this semester. 

Bohannon is shooting for the Em- 
poria State Hornets and Norwood for 
the Southwestern Builders, and the 
two will meet at least twice during 
the season. Burns transferred to a 
West Coast college, Pepperdine, a 
perenr.ial power in the small college 
class, and quickly made a place for 
himself. 



Bill Walker Chosen 
New Annual Editor 

Bill Walker, member of the art 
staff, has been selected to take over 
the editorship of the annual. Dick 
Rickel, former editor transferred to 
Pittsburg State Teachers College at 
the end of the first semester. 

Almost half of the 60 page annual 
is complete, A. E. Maag, advisor, re- 
ported. Deadline is March 25, so quite 
a bit of work is yet to be done. 

Three or four pages of the annual 
will picture college life. Students who 
have college snapshots may take them 
to the annual staff or room 102. They 
will not be returned. 



Leu In L>en of Herr 

As Student Council President 

Dick Leu, sophomore from Belle 
Plaine, assumed the presidency of the 
college student council January 2, 
succeeding Joe Herr, who did not en- 
roll for the second semester. 

Leu, who has been vice-president of 
the council during the first semester, 
will serve until Phil Logan, newly 
elected president, is installed next 
week. 

Herr left to enter business with a 
brother in Minneapolis, and will eni'oll 
at the Unive.rsity of. Mmnesot^. - 



Plans Complete 
For Choice of 
Athletic Queen 

Final arrangements have been com- 
pleted for choice of this year's athletic 
sweetheart, whose: coronation will be 
celebrated on February 25 during the 
El Dorado game. 

Eligible for queen will be both 
sophomore and freshman women. 
Members of the football and basket- 
ball teams will nominate three candi- 
dates one week prior the game. The 
student body will vote for one, who 
will be crowned 1955 Athletic Queen. 
The next two runners-up will act as 
attendants. 

Along with the usual crown the 
queen will recieve an inscribed heart- 
shaped locket. 

All coronation arrangements are in 
charge of Dorothy McFarland, TAC 
president. Committees are as follows: 
decorations, and crown: Myra Morrow, 
chairman, Sue Wilson, Wilma Reece, 
Beverly Boswell, and Mildred Brazel. 

Voting booths, ballots, and counting: 
Cathy Weninger chairman, Terry Hod- 
kin and Evelyn Henderson. Purchasing 
locket and flowers: Daphne Dillard, 
chairman, June Bissett, and Sandra 
Crow. 



Valentine Partv Planned 
By Glint Club On Feb. 10 

Hearts and flowers and Valentine's 
Day mean things to Glints. A Valen- 
tine party is to be given for the next 
Glint Club meeting on February 10. 

At the last meeting, January 24, 
Marlene Elmore, Evelyn Henderson, 
and Ruth Hendrick were selerted as 
hostesses for the party. If possible, 
it will be held in the City Club rooms, 
A. /game committee ; was also ap- 
pointed.: ■■ - .-.«•>;•.; 

At the last meeting -the girls played 
ping-pong ,and had a short business 
meeting. Afterwards cookies and 
cokes were served. 



Barney Getto, accounting instructor, 
returned to work Monday after a week 
in Memorial Hospital, battling an 
ulcer. Mrs Ruth Fesler met his classes 
while he was ill. 



It will be just one year in Ark City 
rext Tuesclav for Bob Kim and Joe 
Chyung, sophomores from Seoul, Kor- 
ea. They arrived February 4,1954, af- 
ter having left their homes January 

•TO 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 3, 1955 



Bengals Blast 
El Dorado and 
St. John's Eagles 

The Tigers romped over the El Do- 
rado Grizzles in a 72-53 conference 
tilt on the El Dorado court last Fri- 

Andy Matson, who got 19 points 
•and Berklie Perico, claiming 17, led 
the Tigers to a fairly easy victory. 
The individual scoring honors were 
taken bv Jack Jackard, El Dorado 
tenter, who got 29 points. 

Interest rose to fever pitch at one 
moment when an El Dorado player 
shot a free throw at the Ark City 
goal. Officials finally got it straight- 
ened out. 

Jim Sullivan, who became eligible 
at mid-year, joined the squad for 
his first conference competition. 

This win gave the Tigers a clean 
slate for the first half with five wins 
and no losses in conference play. 
Their closest opponent, Pratt, is two 
games behind. 

The "B" game was a scrappy, hard- 
fought contest in which the Tiger B's 
subdued the Grizzles 71-51. Elswick, 
McCune, and Elrod were the big guns 
in this one, each collecting 15 points 

or more. 

* # * * 

The St. John's Eagles fell as victim 
number 13 to the fast moving, sharp- 
shooting Tigers 85-75, at Winfield, 
Jan. 22! The Cats' accuracy at the 
free- throw line was the ultimate dif- 
ference, as the Arkats hit 71.7 per 
cent from the charity line. 

Andy Matson was the high scorer 
for the Arks with 26 points, while 
every Tiger who took part in contest 
broke into the scoring column. Other 
Tigers in action in the St. John's 
court were Perico, 15; Rendulich.,13; 
Embry, 11; Hernandez, 8; Cleaver, 4; 
Porter, 4; and Oyler, 4 points. 
o 

Memory Expert Amazed 
Callegians with Mental Tricks 

Irv Wermont, memory expert, en- 
tertained and amazed a near-capacity 
crowd of collegians at a student as- 
sembly Wednesday morning in the 
college auditorium, with his discussion 
of "The Other Side of the Mind." 

Maintaining that anyone with nor- 
mal intelligence could develop memory 
capacities which he demonstrated, 
Wermont demonstrated telepathy, 
thought projection, and sightless vi- 
sion. His head covered with turkish 
towels and eyes filled with dough, he 
demonstrated* seeing "through his fin- 
ders." 



WESTERN DIVISION STANDINGS 

W L Pet. 

ARK CITY 5 1.000 

Pratt 3 2 .600 

Hutchinson 3 2 .600 

Dodge City 2 3 .400 

El Dorado 1 4 .200 

Garden City 1 4 .200 

o 

Tigers Tackle 
Five in Next 
Two Weeks 

With the first round of Western 
Division play completed, the Arkansas 
City Junior College Tigers still re- 
main in the league lead with five wins 
and no losses. 

Two Crucial Games 

The next two contests for the Cats 
are both away from home, and should 
prove the out-come of the final West- 
ern Division standings. On February 
4, the Arks will travel to Ford County, 
to play the Dodge City Conqs, for a 
crucial match. Last time these two 
clubs met the Tigers stopped the 
Conqs 59-56, on the Cats' home court. 
After the Dodge game the Tigers will 
travel on west to play Garden City, 
who the Arks beat on their home 
court 86-50. 

After the two-game road trip the 
Tigers will return home to engage 
the St. Johns Eagles on February 8, 
in their second meeting. Last time 
these clubs met the Arks out-classed 
the Johnnies 85-75, at Winfield. 
Pratt and Hutch Dangerous 

On February 11, the Arkats will 
trek to Hutchinson for their return 
encounter with the Blue Dragons, in 
a Western Division clash. The Tigers 
defeated Hutch in a previous game, 
at Ark City, by a narrow 84-80 score. 

The Tigers will again return home 
to play the up-and-coming Pratt Bea- 
vers, who knocked-off Dodge City 72- 
68, while the Bengals busted the 
Conqs 59-56. 



Enrollment Nears 400 
In Day, Night Classes 

The entire enrollment for the second 
semester has not been completed to 
this date, but final tabulations on the 
number of students enrolled for the 
second semester, should be ascertained 
next week. 

Approximately 300 regular students 
have enrollment in the day classes, 
and the night classes have in the 
neighborhood of 100 enrollees. 



Cats Cage 
Parsons Cards; 
B's Rap Millers 

Coach Dan Kahler's win prediction 
came true as the Tigers swamped the 
Parsons Cards 84-48 in the Aud-Gym 
Tuesday night. 

The Tigers jumped off to an early 
lead, and never faltered. The Cats 
took a 14 point lead at half-time, 
44-30, and continued to increase it 
as the game drew on. 

Andy Matson took top scoring 
honors, with 19 points, while 6-foot, 
3-inch Lome Schaltter was high for 
the Birds with 17. 

The fourteen Tigers who saw action 
and collected the 84 points were Mat- 
son with 19 points, Cleaver 15, Porter 
10, Embry 9, Perico 9, Hernandez 6, 
Shanks 6, Elswick 4, Rapp, Davis, 
and Oyler each with 2. Sullivan, 
Smith, and McCune played but failed 
to break into the scoring column. 

It was the fourteenth straight win 
for the Arkats and their fifteenth win 
of the season aeainst four losses. 

Tony Kendulich, a regular on the 
Tiger squad, did not see action in the 
game with the Cards due to a sprained 
ankle, but is expected to be in con- 
dition to make the trip to Dodge City 
and Garden City the last of the week. 

In the "B" game the Tiger Cubs 
up-rooted the Millers Dairy Milkmen 
in the pliminary contest 73-46 
Charles Elswick was high for the 
"B's" with 16 points. 



Jan Chapman Accents 
Arizona U. Grid Scholarship 

Jan Chapman, Juco freshman, has 
accepted a football scholarship at the 
University of Arizona. Jan had talked 
(jf going there to school last fall but 
changed his mind in favor of Juco. 
When asked why he changed his mind 
he replied: "It's a once-in-a-lifetime 
offer, so I decided to take advantage 
of it". 

In junior college he was a quarter- 
back on the football team and a 
basketball guard. He said he liked 
Arkansas City Junior College very 
much, but could not pass up such an 
opportunity. 

Chapman was freshman cIpss presi- 
dent during the first semester. 



Those pies the girls in foods class 
baked turned out ok, or so they said. 
Your reporter is skeptical, too. They 
yave. them away to the teachers.! 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XI ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

L1IZ1& 

THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1955 No. 11 




300 Enrollment 
Includes Forty 



The enrollment figure in the Ark 
City, Junior College now stands at an 
even 300, Dean K. R. Galle announced 
Monday. A majority of the new stu- 
dents are veterans, he said, who are 
making use of the Korean GI bill 
which recently has been dropped for 
new enlistments. 

This semesters's enrollment is about 
10 over the number enrolled at the 
end of last semester. With the arrival 
of a few late starters there is a chance 
that the number will be larger. 

By the students this semester these 
states and cities are represented for 
the first time this year are the state 
of Arizona, Sedan and Longton, Kas., 
Hamlin, Okla. One transfer is from 
Cincinatti University, and one from 
Kansas University. 

With the large enrollment at Juco 
during the first and second semesters, 
the population of returning ex-service 
personnel has also greatly increased. 

Forty veterans are presently en- 
rolled at Arkansas City Junior College 
for the second semester. 

Among these forty is Mrs. Ruth 
Benton, who served in the W. A. C. 
Mrs. Benton is the second co-ed in 
the history of the school to have seen 
military service. 

The other 39 veterans are Joe Bates, 
Charles Blankenship, Don Branch, 
Lloyd Cordwell, Lowell Eagan, Robert 
McGee, Richard Marnix, Charles Mil- 
ler, Duane Nichols, Don Payne, Jerry 
Watson, Allen Whitehead, Henry Wil- 
lie, Dick Wilson, Sidney Wooten, 
Tommy Wright, Jack Preslev. George 
Slaven, Bill Walker, Dean' Waltrip. 
Clyde Washburn, Don Laingor, Jim 
Looman, Edward Lopez, Jim Low- 
master, Charles Elswick, Aubry Fo- 
ster, Bill Foster, Jacob Harjo, Harry 
Jenista, Wes Jordan, Cecil Holt. Jim 
Selan, Victor Melton, Bill Kirkpatrick. 
Ray Scarth, Ed Kahler, Tony Rendu- 
lich, and Tom Park. 



Kahler Announces Plan 
To Present Juco Play 

Play director Dan Kahler has an- 
nounced plans for the annual college 
play. The play has not been decided 
upon, but it will be either a comedy 
or mystery. Try-outs will be open to 
all students. 

Casting will be done by reading and 
pantomine. Mr. Kahler stated that he 
would like to have the play cast as 
soon as possible after basketball sea- 
son ends. 

There will be no more than five 
weeks for rehearsals. A definite date 
has not yet been set, but it will be be- 
tween March 15 and 30 and will be a 
one-night performance, Kahler said. 
o 

Night Classes 
Attract 125 Students 

Approximately 125 students have 
enrolled in junior college night classes, 
Dean K. R. Galle, announced Friday. 

Seven vocational classes and three 
commercial classes have been organ- 
ized. A shorthand class may be also 
started if enough are interested. Agri- 
culutre classes will be started in the 
spring if interest is shown, Carl Hol- 
man, vocational director, said last 
week. 

On Monday and Thursday evenings 
Max Ackerman teaches refrigeration. 
Clothing classes are held on Monday 
and Tuesday with Mrs. Nelle Junne- 
man as instructor. McKinley Ghramm 
has a blueprint reading class on Tues- 
day. Millinery is taught by Mrs. 
Charles McDowell on Tuesday. Miss 
Vera Koontz teaches pottery on Tues- 
days. 

In the commercial field Miss Verna 
Stuteville teaches typing and office 
practice. Accounting is taught by 
H. M. Harmon. 

With the exception of one refrigera- 
tion class, the same courses were held 
the first semester. 



Jess Sutton who has been the 
custodian for the college building 
since it was opened in 1951, was ad- 
mitted to Memorial Hospital last 
Thursday, suffering from internal 
hemorrhage. Miles Robertson is taking 
over his duties until Sutton is able to 
return. 



Squads Select 



e tor 

etic Oueen 



Three junior college co-eds were 
,'iamed Wednesday by college basket- 
ball and football players as candidates 
for the school's 1955 Athletic Sweet- 
heart. They are: 

Myra Morrow 
Shirley Flick 
Gail White 

All college students will vote next 
week to name the queen, under plans 
prepared by the Tiger Action Club, 
which is in charge of the coronation. 
The queen will be crowned in half- 
time activities at the ElDorado Griz- 
zlie-Tiger basketball game, February 
28. The two not chosen queen will 
serve as the sovereign's attendants. 

Following the game a Queen's Ball 
will be held in the college auditorium 
or the clubroom, Morris Jarvis, Stu- 
dent Council Social Chairman, an- 
nounced today. 

o 

Carpentry Class Is 
Making Progress 
On House Project 

Class director L. A. Chaplin has an- 
nounced that the carpentry class 
housing project is coming along "just 
fine" and that he expects the house 
to be finished by the end of the semes- 
ter so that it may be sold at auction. 

The house is a five-room affair, with 
six closets and a bath. It is to be heat- 
ed by peremeter heating. Every room 
will be laid with hardwood floors. 

A contract will be let to a licensed 
electrician for the wiring, and a 
plumbing contractor will install the 
plumbing fixtures. 

The three students working on the 
house during the first semester were 
Roger Bowser, Kenneth Rundle, and 
Don Branch. They were joined this 
term by Warren Wing, Kenneth 
"Jeep" Czaplinski, Jim Estep, and 
Nat Sanders. 



Page ? 



AC.IC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 17, 1955 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
\t\ the welfare of the student body it 
-(•presents. 



News Staff 

Editor Wes Jordan 

Feature Editor Bruce Bittle 



Circulation Mgr. 
Circulation Mgr.__ 
Staff Photographer 

Reporter 



Production 
Production Manager . 
Linotype Foreman _. 
Make-Up Richard Ruch 

Linotype Operators ._ Snodgrass, Bill 

Bishop 



_ Joe Prochasaka 
_Joe Prochaska 
John Lang, 

Lowell Dierking 

Marilyn Hatfield 

Henry Kirk 

Staff 

_ Chas. Trenary 

.__Y. Snodgrass 



*JatUz *1<de4, 



The crispness of winter finds a new 
fad in college apparel. It is a revival 
of the old reliable pork-pie hats, which 
most juco boys are wearing. 



To really prove its effectiveness, 
Carl Holman and A. E. Maag have 
even changed their hats to the style 
of the college gang. In the case of 
Allan Maag, Mike Smith and Gerald 
Mullett had to "persuade" him to flat- 
ter, his out, and the effect-turned out 
to be "surprisingly attiactive," some 
say. 

Most colorful of all the hats are 
those of Charlie Porter, who picked 
up a Wood-red number in Dodge City, 
and a scotch plaid sky-piece owned by 
Joe Prochaska. 

Bud Donley, who transferred to Em- 
poria State at mid-year, has been 
pledged to the Sigma Phi Epsilon 
fraternity. 

Leon Fitzgerald, '54, is on the staff 
of the Review, published by McKen- 
dree College, Lebanon, 111., where he 
i.~ a junior. 

Life's most embarassing moment 
came to Barbara Belew Friday, when 
she was locked in the darkroom 
adjoining the chemistry lab with 
Gerald Mullett, while instructor D. C. 
Stark was out of the lab. At a 
strategic moment after Stark's re- 
turn, the fiends released her, and she 
had to walk the entire length of the 
lab in a blaze of blushes. 



Little Man On Campus 

\^7 



by Dick Bibler 




"Well I've always heard a college education 'broadens' one." 



August Trollman, juco band direc- 
tor h^s discovered a new way to make 
noise without the aid of a musical 
instrument. Trollman found that when 
two carp are forced together sotne- 
ihin»' that resembles the lost chord is 
produced. He proved this when he was 
involved in a minor accident last Tues- 
day. 



Ira White, or should we say "Clyde 
Beatty II," captures wild animals in 
his fi'ont yard. A coyote was captured 
in front of his farm home 11 miles 
west of town by Ira and some neigh- 
bors. This is no tall tale. Ira has 
pictures to prove the story! 

Wes Jordan can fully sympathize 
with Don Smith whose car shot a rod 
on the way to El Dorado. Wes's little 
bus tried the same trick while headed 
home from Pratt. 



Boys, the odds are worse than ever 
before. Latest calculations reveal that 
there are o,125 boys to every girl. 
Speed is the word, men. 



Mzet MiU Ga-ed 

The second semester finds a new 
freshman blooming in the Juco flower 
bed. She is pretty, blonde, 5 foot-3 
inch, 120-pound, Judy Bell, from Win- 
field. Judy was born in Winfield on 
November 19, 1936, and is a graduate 
of Winfield High School. Important 
vital statistic: Miss Bell is engaged 
to Russell Welton, who is enrolled 
at Hutchinson Junior College. 

Judy's favorite subject is English 
literature because she plans to enter 
the teaching field as an instructor in 
English. Her opinion of Juco is "I 
really like it, it's swell." 

The color of turquoise stands out as 
being her favorite. The top tunes she 
selects are "I Spoke too Soon" and 
"Anyone Can Fall in Love." The band 
of Billy May holds the top in 
orchestras. The menu for Judy is 
french fried shrimp. 



THURSDAY, FEBRU ARY 17, 195 5 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Future Teachers 
Prove They Can 
Get Good Jobs 

By Marilyn Hatfield 

Preparing for the future in the 
teaching profession are the members 
of the local chapter cf the Future 
Teachers of America. A national or- 
ganization since 1947, it has made a 
great deal of progress in the past 
years. 

The FT A is organized as a club in 
high schools and as a chapter in 
colleges. More than 24,000 active mem- 
bers belong to over 500 chapters in 
colleges and universities throughout 
th- United States. 

Six purposes of the FTA are to 
develop a professional attitude to- 
ward leaching to promote teaching 
as a desirable occupation with better 
working conditions to insure an ac- 
ceptable salary, to learn the problems 
which teaching involves, to under- 
stand the problems of organization, 
and to perceive the necessity of organ- 
ization. 

Before a local chapter of FTA can 
be organized, selection of officers, a 
name and constitution must be made, 
and various projects, programs and 
activities have to be stated. 

The local C.E. St. John Chapter of 
Future Teachers of America was 
organized on November 2, 1951. 

Teachers graduating from the jun- 
ior college have had no difficulty in 
securing positions in elementary 
schools in Cowley County and sur- 
rounding communities, Dean K. R. 
Galle pointed out this week. About 25 
graduates are now teaching in one- 
room schools in this county and the 
local schools claim 12 instructors who 
have recieved teacher training in 
junior college classes. Others have 
obtained jobs in Winfield, Wellington, 
Wichita, and other communities. 

Sin^e the first part of 1955, the 
State Department of Education has 
changed its requirements for the 
elementary teaching certificate, and 
from now on, those who wish to teach 
in elementary schools must complete 
more work, eventually being required 
to have four years of college. The 
degree teacher will receive a cer- 
tificate which is good for three years 
for the first time, and must be renewed 
by taking five college hours during 
each five year period thereafter. 



Re-elected 




Parsons Has Increase 

Parsons Junior College had 267 
st-^d^-'ts in the college department at 
the end of the first week of the second 
semester, an increase of eleven over 
the fall enrollment. 



Dean Kurt R. Galle 

College-High School 
Heads Re-elected 
For 1955-56 Term 

Dean K.R. Galle, Prin. H.J. Clark, 
and Prin. Harold Loucks were re- 
elected at the February meeting of the 
Board of Education to their posts as 
administrators in the college, senior 
high school, and junior high school, 
respectively. 

Dean Galle was chosen to head the 
college for the tenth year. He received 
his A.B. degree at Bethel College 
where he majored in history and social 
science. He did his graduate work at 
the University of Chicago where he 
received his M. A. before coming to 
Ark City. 

Dean Galle taught two years in the 
high school, and from 1925 to 1930 in 
the college before he was appointed 
assistant dean. He replaced E.A. Funk 
as dean of the college and principal of 
the senior high school in 1946. He is 
now director of secondary education 
besides holdng the deanship. 

Advertising Quota tor Yearbook 
Has Been Filled, Maag Says 

A. E. Maag has announced that the 
advertising quota for the Tiger, juco 
yearbook, has been completed. Ninety 
Ark City merchants have co-operated 
in helping the annual staff, enabling 
the group to put out a bigger and bet- 
ter annual. 

The next shipment of layouts will 
be sent in February 25. The remaining 
problem is getting the sophomore 
pictures taken and sent in 



Collegians Need To 
Learn Alma Mater 

It seems that an unusual situation 
arose in Phill Logan's inaugration 
ceremony last week, that being that 
the student body was lacking some- 
thing. That something was knowledge 
of the words to the school song. Foi 
those interested, here are the words. 
(Cat them out and keep them handy.) 

ALMA MATER 

All Hail to thee our Junior College 

Whose halls we love so well. 

In our hearts fond memories 

Of thee will ever dwell. 

The Orange and Black are colors 

fast 

Then hail to thee! All hail to thee 

Our school we hold do dear. 

That wave so proudly here 

A. S. Trollman, instrumental in- 
structor, has announced that the Juco 
band will attempt to write band ar- 
rangements, so that the Alma Mater 
can be played at all athletic events 
and on public occasions. 

The words and melody were written 
in 1952 by C. L. Hinchee, retired vocal 
instructor, and was arranged for piano 
by Mary Whaley, class of 1953. 

Bill Foster President 
Of New Chorus Club 

Bill Foster, senior from Cedar Vale, 
has been elected president of the col- 
lege chorus club, the newly-formed 
music organization. Other officers are 
Dick Leu, sophomore from Belle 
Plaine, vice-president; Gwen Brown, 
freshman from Burden, secretary- 
treasurer; and Dennis Rickard, fresh- 
man student council representative 
from South Haven. Laurence Hull, 
vocal music director, is sponsor of 
the group. 

—— o 

Distributive Education Club 
Representatives to Convention 

Seven College students attended the 
annual state distributive education 
convention which was held in Em- 
poria, February 14 and 15. 

Those attending the convention 
were John Lang, Nathana Winton, 
Bi' 1 Arnett, Dennis Dillon, Bill Bishop, 
Larry Scarth, and Charles Trenary. 
In charge of the group was Robert 
J. Haggard, instructor in distributive 
education. 






Lloyd D. Cordwell fell victim to an 
accident two weeks ago when his pick- 
up truck overturned on a detour one 
mile east of Caldwell. He suffered a 
broken bone in his left knee and will 
have to remain on crutches for about 
one month. Cordwell's home is in 
Anthony, and he is enrolled as a fresh- 
man in juco. 



Page 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Tigers Win Three, Lose 
Two, Still Lead League 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 17. 1955 



Despite two downfalls at Dodge 
City and Hutchinson, the Tigers con- 
tinued to hold the top position of the 
Western Division as the season ap- 
proached its climax. 

The Juco Tigers flooded the Pratt 
Beavers' dam Tuesday night flowing 
to a S2-62 victory. This was a very 
crucial game for the Tigers, but with 
fine determination they gained an- 
other step on the Western Division 
ladder. 

The game was fairly rough with 
hoth sides collecting numerous fouls. 
At halftime the Arkats were out in 
front 45-31. Coach Dan Kahler cleared 
the entire bench, with all men seeing 
action in the latter part of the contest. 

Skip Cleaver was the big gun for 
the Kahlermen with 14 points. He was 
followed bv Perico with 13, Porter, 9; 
Embry, 11; Matson, 11; Sullivan, 8; 
Rendulich, 8; Oyler, 4; Hernandez, 2; 
and Rapp, 2. For the Beavers Jenkins 
was tops with 13. Coloson and Schnitt- 
ker each had 11, followed by Neely 
and Johnson, 8; Willis, 7: and Hen- 
phill, 2. 

In a preliminary game the Tiger 
"B" team defeated the APCO Oilers 
bv a 81-61 score, Charlie Elswick led 
the B's with 26. 



The Hutchinson Blue Dragons gave 
the Tigers their second consecutive 
Western Division League loss and 
the sixth foe the season, dropping' the 
Cats 85-81 at Hutchinson, Febru- 
ary 11. 

The Tiger* out classed th<> Dragons 
from the field, hitting 37 field goals 
to the Dragons' 22, but the Dragons' 
edge came from the free-throw circle, 
where they netted 41 points to the 
Re sals' 7. 

Ilicrh scorer* for the game were 
two Dragons, Bob Schartzkoph and 
Artie Schippers, each counting 20. 
The Arkat scoring included Porter, 6; 
Perico, 10; Cleaver, 13; Embry, 6; 
Matson, 10; Sullivan, 10; Hernandez, 
6- Rendulich, 12; and Shanks, 2. 



The Conqs handed the Tigers their 
firs* def^-'t in 15 games at Dodge City 
February 4, 95-92. The game was a 
very close contest all the way with 
the half time score knotted at 48-all. 

Tony Rendulich and Jim Sullivan 
shared the scoring honors for the 
Arkats, with Joe Wileoxen of Dodge 
taking top game honors with 29 points. 

Other Tigers seeing action in the 
Dodge game were Porter, with 10 
points: Perico, 10; Oyler, 6; Cleaver, 
t; and Matson, 16. Embry and Her- 
nandez both took part in the contest 



(nit did not score. 

In the second game of the Tigers 
western Kansas road trip the Bengals 
bounced back from their loss to Dodge 
to "bust the Bronks" of Garden Citv, 
93-83. 

The Cats took a 46-44 half time lead 
which later spread to 18 points with 
only minutes remaining. 

Ten Tigers saw action in the game 
against Garden. With Richard "Skip" 
Cleaver taking top scoring honors for 
the Arks with 20, while Porter and 
Matson both collected 19. The game's 
scorer was Buster Eddie Dater,- with 
32 points. 

On the eve of February 8, the St. 
John's Eagles swooped into Arkansas 
City, only to get their wing's clipped 
by the Juco Tigers. 

The Bengals started very slowly in 
the first half to find the score nip-and- 
tuck. In the last half the Johnnies 
began to lose their effectiveness and 
the Tigers started to pull ahead with 
a bigger margin. 

Charles Porter who lead the scoring 
for ACJC with 22 points was followed 
i.y i'erico with 14, Cleaver 12, Sullivan 
12, Oyler 4, Embry 2, Matson 3, 
Shanks 2, Hernandez 4, and Elswici; 
2. Fur the Eagles, Hartmann was high 
with 24 points followed by Hauser 
with 22, Schlecht 8, Reetz 5, Frese 2, 
Klinkermann 4, Maertz 1, Netzelband 
2. This win over St. John's gave the 
Cats two in a row since Dodge broke 
their streak of 14 games. 

B Squad, Independents Battle 
To Astronomical Score. 101-75 

A sparkling, fast-moving duel re- 
sulted when the Ark City "B" squad 
met the Ark City Independents, a 
team composed of Junior College 
players not out for the varsity squad, 
in a preliminary engagement to the 
St. John's cage game. The Tiger "B" 
emer ed victorious. 101 to 75. 

Elswick lead the B's with 29 points 
Other B players were Shanks, 12; 
lrod, 10; Jerome Moore, 14; Davis 
4; Gosch, 7; Stelle, 1; Rapp, 5; Mc- 
Cune,3; Houdek, 2; Delwin Smith, 14 
and Fyle. For the Independents Estep 
was high with 16 points followed by 
Proehaska and Crittenden, each with 
1.5. Others were Leu, 4; Thompson, 13; 
Bill Sanders, 12; and Wes Jordan. 
o 

British Journalist Speaks 
At Special College Assembly 

Thomas Wardle, London journalist, 
w->s scheduled to speak in a special 
college assembly Thursday, at 10 a, m. 



Tigers to Finish 

Loop Play, 

Set for Tourney 

The Tigers face two non-conference 
foes and one final league enemy prior 
to the VI Regional Tournament. 

The Cats will meet the Independence 
Pirates here on February 18. The 
Pirates are presently leading the 
Eastern Division. Last time these two 
teams met the Tigers took a close one, 
68 to 65. 

Following the Independence game 
the Bengals will invade Coffeyville 
on February 22, to play the Red 
Ravens, who the Arks aut-*classed 
here 98-58 early in the season. 

To close out the regular season the 
Tigers will go against the El Dorado 
Grizzlies in final Western Division 
clash on February 25. El Dorado fell 
prey to the Cats in a previous contest, 
72-53. The school's Athletic Queen will 
be crowned at half-time of that game. 
Eight teams are entered in the an- 
nual Regional VI tournament to be 
held here in the Aud-Gym on March 
2, 3, 4, and 5. Those entered are Ark 
City, Dodge City, Garden City, Pratt, 
Hutchinson, El Dorado, St. Johns, and 
Tonkawa. 

The teams will pair off in the fol- 
lowing manner: the first-ranked West- 
ern Division team will play the sixth- 
ranked team, and the fourth-ranked 
club will meet St. Johns or Tonkawa, 
m the upper bracket. The second- 
ranked team will play the fifth-ranked 
club, and the third ranked club will 
play St. Johns ar Tonkawa, depending 
on who plays the fourth ranked West- 
ern Division team, in the lower brac- 
ket. Any ties in division standings will 
be decided by a flip of the coin. 

The winner of the Regional VI 
tournament will travel to Hutchinson 
to play in the National Tournament. 
March 7 to 12. 

— o 

WESTREN DIVISON STANDINGS 

ARK CITY W 7 \ P 7 fi 

Hutchinson 5 3 595 

Dodge City _"__"_; 5 3 ; 625 

?*!?— 7T. 4 4 - 500 

Garden City 2 6 .250 

rJ Dorado j g jjj 

— O 

During the Western Civilization 
class last Thursday, Tom Parmley en- 
deavored to close a window but failed 
to grasp the frame and the pane gave 
way. He saw his bloody hand sticking 
out the window. He was taken to th* 
Memorial ho=rdta! where four stitches 
were taken in his hard 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XI 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 




ALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH3, 1955 



No. 12 



Student Council 
Names Six 
New Officers 

Selection of two assistant committee 
chairmen, three members of the com- 
mittee and an assembly chairman 
occupied the student council at its 
meeting 1 February 16. 

The two (assistant chairmen are 
Ronnie Houdek and Sara lord. This 
term will serve to famliarize them 
with their particular duties before 
they take charge next fall. Houdek 
was elected to the clubroom committee 
and will be responsible for the super- 
vision and maintance of the clubroom. 
The financial committe to which Sara 
was elected is in charge of the finan- 
cial activities of the student council. 
Fred Wilson was elected assembly 
chairman to fill the unexpired term of 
Harry Diamond. No assistant has been 
named for Wilson. 

Sue Lawson, Beverely Boswell, and 
Bill Walker were electerd to the 
social committee to fill the vacancies 
created by the withdrawal of Joanna 
Stover and Jack Hale. 



T'gerettes, Shot Beavers 
Star in "Chop the Music" 

Fabulous Freddie Wilson, the "Ti- 
gerettes" and the "Shot Beavers" sta- 
ged a "radio program," " chop the 
music," for the Ark City-Pratt pre- 
game pep assembly, February 18. 

The entertainers included Phil Lo- 
gan, who played a number on his 
fiddle; Tiny Winegartner and Bill El- 
rod, who combined their talents to 
produce a hit tune," The Chow Line 
Stampede" with Bill on vocal; and 
Joe Prochaska, played a bass drum 
solo called "Put The Juke Box Down 
Grandma, Your're Too Old To Carry 
a Tune." Bill Walker, when dragged 
from a trunk, played a song on his 
harmonica. Allison Whitaker blew a 
few notes of "RAG" on his trombone, 
and Mike Smith portrayed the "Sleep 
Walkin' Sonny." 

Fred Wilson acted as master of cer- 



Chorus Club Receives 

New Black and Orange Robes, 

The College Choir has recently ac- 
quired 40 new black choir robes with 
orange stoles. As a means of paying 
for the robes the college chorus club 
is sponsoring a backward sock-hop at 
the junior college auditorium, March 
25. Admission to the hop is 75 cents 
per couple or 75 cents stag. 

Another fund-raising project of the 
organization is the selling of bumper 
tags. Five hundred tags have been 
ordered and are expected to arrive the 
latter part of March. 

Bill Foster, president of the club, 
announced that a choral tour of the 
Arkansas City schools is planned. 



Irvin Wahlenmaier Moves 

To Freshman Class Presidency 

Irvin Wahlenmeier has recently 
moved to the position of president of 
the freshman class. This move was 
created with the transfer of Jan Chap- 
man to the University of Arizona. No 
plans have been made for the election 
of a new vice-president to fill the va- 
cancy, but it will be discussed at the 
next class meeting. 

o 

DE Club, Printers 
Sponsor Tourney Programs 

The Distributive Education club 
and the Printers' Guild were in charge 
of the printing of the programs for 
the National Junior College Regional 
VI tournament. 

It was a six-run program with 1500 
copies. 

Members of the D. E. Club are in 
charge of the business end of the pro- 
ject, and are selling copies at tourney 
sessions. 

— . o 

John Pyle, Freshman, 
Cand'date for Air Academy 

John Pyle, juco freshman, has re- 
ceived one of eight nominations by 
Senator Andrew Schoeppel to the 
United States Air Force Academy at 
Colorado Springs. John said he expects 
to be called to Denver soon for his 
final tests and physical exams. If he 
is accepted he will report to the acad- 
emy for school, which starts July 1. 
John believes that if accepted he will 
make the Air Force a career, 



Myra Morrow 
Chosen 1955 
Athletic Queen 

Myra Morrow, Arkansas City soph- 
omore, was crowned 1955 Athletic 
Sweetheart Friday night in an im- 
pressive half-time ceremony at the 
El. Dorado- Ark City game. She was 
attended by Gail White and Shirley 
Flick, both freshmen. 

Candidates were escorted to the 
center of the auditorium by Jerry 
Smith, Dick Watson, and Dick Leu, 
where they were met by sophomore 
members of the squad. 

Tony Kendulich carried the envelope 
with Myra's name. Tony received the 
crown from Andy Matson and placed 
it on her head. "Skip" Cleaver pre- 
sented her with a bouquet of red roses, 
and Milo Oyler placed the sweetheart 
locket around her neck. On the locket 
was engraved "Athletic Sweetheart, 
1955". 

During this procedure the band 
played "Let Me Call You Sweetheart". 
Corsages of roses were presented to 
the two attendants also. 

After the coronation ceremonies the 
queen and her attendants were es- 
corted to a throne on the stage, com- 
posed of a huge red and white heart 
with chairs in front. 

Following the game a Queens' Ball 
was held in the college auditorium. 
J he room was decorated in orange and 
black, and at the north end was a 
huge picture of a Tiger. The windows 
were decorated with footballs, basket- 
ba Is, and megaphones with names of 
individual players on them. On each 
table was a sTnall crown to complete 
the theme. 

Coronation and dance arrangements 
were made by the TAC, under the 
chairmanship of Dorothy McFarland 
Decorations were made bv the sociai 
committee. 



Printers Sponsor Annual Tourney 

The combined junior colleo-e and 
high school Printers' Guild will hold 
™ n \ annual bas ketball tournament 
March 15 to 17. The deadline for 
school organizations entrance is 4 
p. m., Friday, March 11 



! 'age 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 3, 195* 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
die Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 



News Staff 

Editor Wes Jordan 

Feature Editor Bruce Bittle 

Circulation Mgr Joe Prochaska 

Staff Photographer John Lang, 

Lowell Dierking 

Reporter Marilyn Hatfield 

Henry Kirk 

Production Staff 
Production Manager ,. Chas. Trenary 

Linotype Foreman Y. Snodgrass 

Make-Up Richard Ruch 

Linotype Operators _. Snodgrass, Bill 

Bishop 



battle ^aled. 



Tiger Tales extends thanks on be- 
half of the student body to those indi- 
viduals who gave their time and effort 
to clean up the club rooms for the soc- 
ial 'following the Independence game. 
They were Nate Sanders, Chuck Wat- 
son, Laurence Jordan, Morris Jarvis, 
Ken Rundle, Bob Tayor, Don Payne, 
Lynn Scott, Tom Parmely, Cliff Breed- 
en, Jerry Smith, John Hilyard, and 
Buddy England. 

The Gremlins got to the type in 
the last issue. Here we try again on 
the school song: 

ALMA MATER 
All Hail to thee our Junior College 
Whose halls we lave so will. 
In our hearts fond memories 
Of thee will ever dwell 
1 he Orange and Black are colors fast 
That wave so proudly here. 
Then hail to thee! All hail to thee, 
Our school we hold so dear. 



Be prepared to pay and play at 
the Chorus Club's backward hop, 
March 25. It'll be just in t\m a . to 
re, ax after mid-term troubles. Good 
cause, too! 



On to Hutch! 
we hope! 



We hope, we hope. 



Frambers — Ramirez 

Miss Zoe Etta Frambers and Ralph 
Ramirez were married in a double ring 
ceremony in the Sacred Heart Church 
las Feb. 14. Mr. Ramirez graduated 
from Arkansas City Junior College in 
1954 and Mrs. Ramirez attended dur- 
i:'g the same year. 



LfTUI MAN ON CAMPUS 




"Yes, one other time a student complained about an exam of m!m 
what about last Friday's test?" 



Mow, 



Af&at iA lite, ^im.e - - - 

Much help is needed of the student 
body of ACJC in the maintenance of 
the clubrooms and of the entire build- 
ing. The -taxpayers of Arkansas City 
are paying for this school, from which 
we the students derive the benefits. 

i his building is not yet paid for and 
it will be some time before we ever 
get another one, so let's all pitch in 
by keeping what we have, help the 
custodians keep it clean and don't 
abuse it. 

The cluhroom has been a great ex- 
pense ever since it was fixed up. It 
is- the high cost of the clubroom that 
drains the funds of the student coun- 
cil. It is costing us money that would 
be spent for other student activities, 
such as dances and parties. If every- 
one will take it as his or her personal 
responsibility to keep it clean and 
in good working order, so that it 
won't be a thorn in the side of us 
the students. All that is necessary is 
for all of us to stop and think before 
we act. ....--.. ■■ 



Meet MiU Ga-ed 

Tins issue's Miss Co - Ed is Paula 
Craig, attractive 5 foot, 5 inch, blue- 
eyed, brown — haired freshman from 
Ark City. Paula is a cheerleader, as 
well as being active in other school 
i flairs. She was born in 1936 on (check 
this) April Fool's Day. 

She rates speech and psychology as 
her most interesting subjects. Nat 
King Cole, the color brown, "The Four 
Freshman," and the song "Any One 
Can Fall in Love," top -her list favor- 
ites in other areas. Paula says that her 
number on diet item is shrimp. 

As a little sidelight, Paula admitted 
she has a secret love, but wouldn't say 
where or who. If you want details 
you'll have to catch her in a more 
expansive mood than did your repor- 
ter. 

o 

Grads Here On Leave 
Pvts. John Shirley and Gary Baker, 
both of the class of 1954, have just 
completed basic training at Fort 
Leonard Wood, Mo. 



THURSDAY, MARCH 3, 1955 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Form College's 



The largest class in the 33-year 
history ofthe junior college will be 
r-racluated May 27, when the class 
of 1955 receives its diplomas, Dean 
Galle announced today. 

Ninety-two candidates, including 31 
women and 61 men will seek diplomas 
or certificates at the end of this 
cerres^er, Dean Galle revealed today. 
It is the first postwar class to exceed 
the large classes of the late 30's when 
junior college enrollments reached 
their peak in Kansas. 

Women who are expected to qualify 
pre Phyllis Boyle, Mary C. Bradley, 
" "helma" Campbell, Velma Campbell, 
In a Carter, Joyce Clark, Rose Clifford, 
c andra Crow, Gayle Dozer, Janea 
Dunlavy, Bette Gee, Barbara Head, 
"nth Heudrick, Terry Hodkin, Jean 
James, Betty Jones, Sue Lawson, 
Norma I^a^h, Donna Lowmaster, 
Dorothv McFarland, Ailene McKee, 
Myra Morrow, Joan Parks, Shirley 
Powers, Wilma Reece, Dona Reeves, 
Wrankie Robinson, Margaret Shea, 
Catherine Weninger, Donna Winton, 
snd Marjorie Wolf. 

Men candidates are Dwight Ayling, 
Merle Bahruth, Tom Baird, Bruce 
Bittle, Roger Bowser, Max Brown, 
Mprlin Burnette, Roland Christenson, 
Richard Cleaver, Don Cummins, 
P^b^rt Czaplinski, Vance Dav, Harry 
Diamond, Leslie Dixon, Marcellus 
Pnp.kettj T yle Eaton, Tommy Edwards, 
"ill Elrod. Gerald Feaster, Jerry Fife, 
Darrell Fildes, Stanley Floyd, Jerry 
ttofc-rth, J- c - Goodwin Howard Gray, 
Ron all Guiline-er, Clifford Helms, 
Jack Jackson, Wendell Jackson, Mor- 
ris Jarvis. 

Laddie Jindra, Elmo Johnson, 
Penry Kirk, Don Laingor, George 
T aunne Dick Lou, Ricliavd M'irnix, 
Andy Matson, Gerald Mullett, Charles 
Nichols. Neale Nichols, Ronald On- 
stott, Mylo Oyler, Donald Payne, Joe 
"rochaska. Tony RenduH"h, F°n^e("h 
Rundle, Larry S c a r t h, Delbert 
Schmidt. Lvnn Scott Don Smith, 
Harold Spahr, Wayne Thompson, Don 
T m^v, I eon Turner, Don Vannoy, 
Charles Watson, Allison Whitaker, 
Ira White, Frederick Wilson, and Sid- 
ney Wooten. 

Butcher — Cameron 

Miss Virginia May Butcher and 
P°ul C. Cameron were united in mar- 
riage on February 12 in the First 
Methodist Church of Arkansas City. 

Both are graduates of Ark City 
High School and Virginia attended 
Juc© the first semester. . ....... ....... 



Foods Class Hostesses 
To Nine Faculty Members 
At Noon Luncheon 

Nine college teachers were guests 
of the cooking class on February 24 
for a buffet luncheon. The class pre- 
pared a menu of baked ham, green 
beans, relishes, parsleyed new pota- 
toes, french bread, coffee and desert. 
Tables were decorated with center- 
pieces of flowers and candles. The 
teachers attending were Miss Henr- 
ietta Coutright, Kelsey Day, Mrs. 
Florence Goforth, Miss Anne Hawley, 
Paul Johnson, Dan Kahler, Allan 
B'laag, Miss Mary Wilson, and Mrs. 
Helen Randle. 

The luncheon was prepared by the 
following students: Barbara Belew, 
Phyllis Boyle, Mildred Brazle, Sandra 
Crow, Charlotte Hansen, June Harris, 
Evelyn Henderson, Sue Huffmjan, 
Alice Lee, Frankie Robinson, Geral- 
dine Smith. All preparations and ar- 
rangements were made by the class 
under the direction of Mrs. Martha 
Hansen, class instructor. 



Student Council 



Lang, Winton Gain 
State DE Offices 
At Emporia Meeting 

Two members of the Juco Distri- 
butive Education Club were elected to 
state positions. John Lang was elected 
the 1956 convention chairman, and 
Nathana Winton, selected historian 
when ten members of the club and 
two sponsors attended the seventh an- 
nual Business Education Convention 
of Kansas at Emporia, February 14 
and 15. 

The theme of the convention was 
"Business Is Our Future." Conven- 
tion headquarters were at the Hote 
Broadview and Kansas State Teachers 
College. 

Ark City students participated in 
the window display and sales demon- 
stration contests and entered their 
merchandise manuals in that contest. 
Bill Arnett tied in individual window 
display event. 

Approximately 450 people were in 
attendance at the convention. The 
local organization has charge of the 
printing of the banquet menu and pro- 
grams. 

The main events of the convention 
were the contests, a banquet and 
dance and the political campaign 
and election of state officers. 



ajor Projects 



Two major projects have been de- 
cided upon by Student Council in two 
meetings on February 16 and 23. 

The project presently in action is 
one of the clubroom improvement and 
care of the entire building. The main 
job of this project is to endeavor to 
gain student support and cooperation 
in the maintanance and cleanliness of 
the clubroom and classroom equip- 
ment. Joe Prochaska was named by 
the Student Council to head the com- 
mittee. 

A program which is expected to 
train much student approval is the 
"annual" Victory Day celebration 
which will take place on March 14 if 
administration approval is given. 

In past years the festivitives has 
included an assembly, honoring the 
championship team; a parade through 
the downtown business district, with 
the victorious team mounted on a fire 
truck; a free afternoon movie; and, 
to round out the gaiety of the day, a 
victory dance held in the evening. 
Fred Wilson was named general chair- 
man of the event. 



Marine Officer Candidates 

May Interview Team March 17 

An officer procurement team for 
the L r . S. Marine Corps will visit the 
campus of Arkansas City Junior Col- 
lege from 9 to 4 on Tuesday, March 
17. They will interview all interested 
persons in the clubroom. All junior 
college students who are interested 
in a commission in the Marine Corps 
with opportunity to continue with 
their educations are urged to contact 
the Marine Corps representatives 
while they are on the campus. 



After- j» am e Social Held 
In Clubroom February 1 8 

An after-game social was held in 
the junior colleg clubroom after the 
Ark City - Independence basketball 
game February 18. 

Entertainment during the evening 
consisted of dancing, ping-pong, cards, 
and ool. 



Embry to Council 

Bill Embry has been named student 
council representative of the Spanish 
Club. Two women predecessors have 
left school during the year. ■/—"■". ? - 



Hawkins Receives Wings 

Cecil Hawkins, Jr., 1952-53 Stu- 
dent Council president, has recieved 
his wings and commission as a Navy 
ensign and is home on leave. He will 
report -at the end of his leave to Ale- 
nieda Air Station, in California. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 3, 1955 



Tigers Must Win 
Three to Go 
To National 

With the regional VI tournament 
well under way, the tension mounts 
as the final two days of the tourney 
loom as the bridge to cross on the 
way to the National cage tourney. 

Tonight the Conqs of Dodge City 
will play the St. John's Eagles in the 
7:30 p. m. contest, and the Garden 
City Broncs will clash with Tonkawa 
at 9 p. m. 

Friday night the winner of the Ark 
City-El * Dorado game will meet the 
winner of the Dodge City-St. John's 
game, at 9 p. m. and the victor of 
the Pratt-Hutch game will go against 
the winner of the Garden City-Ton - 
kawa contest in the 7:30 game. 

Saturday is the final night of the 
tournament and will decide who will 
represent Region VI at the National 
at Hutchinson the following week. 
The earlier contest will decide third 
and fourth places in the VI Regional. 

The Tigers ended up with the West- 
ern Division championship and a sea- 
sonal record of 20 wins and 7 losses. 

Student admission price to the 
tournament is 75 cents for any even- 
ing. Season tickets may be purchased 
for $1.50 which are good for the en- 
tire tournament. 

. o 

Tigers Lose To 
Red Ravens by 
One Point 64-63 

The highly favored Tigers traveled 
to Coffeyville on February 22, only to 
be upset by the Ravens in a close 
contest 64-63. 

The game was nip and tuck all the 
way with neither of the teams gaining 
a substantial lead. As the contest 
ended the teams still did not know who 
had won, but the officials ruled time 
had run out before Charlie Porter 
scored a final bucket, and gave the 
game to the Red Ravens, even though 
a horn or whistle had not sounded 
ending the contest. 

TLj high scoring honors were split 
between two Ravens, Pruitt and Par- 
ker, who both collected 18 points. Bill 
Embry was high for the Cats with 17, 
while Berklie Perico was close behind 
with 16. 



Cats Play Six Home 
Grid Games in 1955 

The 1955 junior college football 
schedule will feature six home 
games, A. L. Curry, athletic director, 
has announced. 

The Cats will meet eight teams of 
the Kansas Junior College Conference, 
plus two Oklahoma teams, the North- 
ern Oklahoma Junior College of Ton- 
kawa and the Cameron Aggies from 
Lawton. 

Last year the Tigers ended the sea- 
son with a five wins, three losses, and 
one tie on the record. 

19"> Junior College Schedule 

Sept. 16 Here Parsons 

Sept. 23 Here Garden City 

Sept. 30 There __ Cameron Aggies 

Oct. 7 Here Tonkawa 

Oct. 14 There El Dorado 

Oct. 21 Here Coffeyville 

Oct. 27 There Dodge City 

Nov. 2 Here Pratt 

Nov. 11 There Independence 

Nov. 18 Here Hutchinson 

o 

Twenty-eight Tigers 
Gain Grid Awards 

Football awards have been made 
to 28 Tiger athletes who competed 
in the 1954 grid campaign. 

Letters were presented by Coach 
Tom Steigleder in a special assembly, 
February 23. Those receiving second 
year letters were Laddie Jindra, Mar- 
cellus Duckett, Elmo Johnson, Merlin 
Burnett, and Charles Watson. 

First year letters were given to Mac 
Choate, Melvin Cates, Don Cummins, 
Tommy Davis, Jim Estep, Gordon 
Fry, Kenneth Hynd, Fat Koehler, Jim 
Lenon, Phil Mitchell, C. E. Neubecker, 
Berklie Perico, Bill Richey, Bill Ro- 
herson, Nate Sanders. Jerry Smith, 
Tony Tipton, Kent Venable, Jeff 
Walker, Irving Wahlenmeier, Dick 
Watson, and Jay Woodard. Charles 
Porter received a manager's letter. 



The El Dorado- Ark City pep assem- 
bly honored three pretty girls, Shirley 
Flick, Gail White, and Myra Morrow, 
on the nominee list for Juco Athletic 
Sweetheart. The queens had been nom- 
inated by the football and basketball 
teams, and the selected candidates 
were then voted on by the entire stu- 
dent body. 

Joe Prochaska acted as master of 
ceremonies and introduced the nom- 
inees for queen. Coach Dan Kahler 
then gave a talk on the regional teams 
and the brackets. The assembly was 
completed with a special number by 
the band, and the cheerleaders lead 
the student body in yells. 



Bengals Cop 
Third Straight 
Western Title 



Ark City cinched the 1955 Western 
Division championship Friday 25, by 
defeating the ElDorado Grizzlies by 
a score of 71-64. The Tiger win in 
this crucial game enabled them to hold 
the crown in the rough Western Di- 
vision for three straight years. 

The game last Friday was one of 
those where there could be a chance of 
a possible upset. The reason for this 
is that the Grizzlies were beaten 

FINAL STANDINGS 
WESTERN DIVISION 

W L Pet. 

ARK CITY 8 2 .800 

Hutchinson 6 4 .600 

Garden City 5 5 .500 

Dodge City 5 5 .500 

Pratt 5 5 .500 

El Dorado 1 9 .100 

regularly during the season, but were 
up for this game. The Arkats were 
able to post only a 34-29 halftime 
lead, and the score was tied many 
times during the last half, with very 
few points difference until the latter 
minutes of play. 

Men figuring in the battle for the 
Tigers were Matson, 10; Rendulich, 
12; Oyler, 6; Embry, 12; Porter, 6; 
Cleaver, 13; Sullivan, 12; Perico and 
Shanks. Jackard and Orndorff were 
the two Grizzlies who worried the 
Tigers, with 26 and 23 ^oints, respect- 
ively. Dennis had 4; Hubbard, 2; Pat- 
terson, 8; Hess, 3; and Marker. 



Cats Romp Over 
Pirates in Last Half 

The Juco Tigers romped over the 
Independence Pirates with another 
femous lost half come-back by a score 
of 81-65, in a game on the Arks' court 
February 18. 

The Pirates lead most of the first 
half only to find the score tied at the 
end of the second period, 39-39. In the 
scoring column for ACJC sharp-shoot- 
ing Berklie Perico led the Cats with 
21 points. He was followed by Porter 
with 12; Hernandez, 13; Sullivan, 11; 
Embry, 10; Cleaver, 8; Matson, 4; 
and Rendulich 2. For the Pirates, 
Blair netted 21 counters and was fol- 
lowed by Brown with 8; Storey,12; 
Boulanger, Mitchell, 8; Schonfeldt, 8; 
and Selter 8. ...,..., 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XI 



ARKANSAS CITY. KANSAS 





THURSDAY, MARCH 17, 1955 



No. 13 



1955 Tigerama 
3ns Laid 



By Committee 

Detailed planning has started for 
the annual Tigerama, scheduled for 
April 15 with the tentative selection 
of "Blues in the Night" or "Showboat" 
as possible themes. As in the past 
invitations will be sent out to the sen- 
ior classes of surrounding communities 
as well as the senior class of the local 
hig-h school. 

It is expected that attendance will 
be limited to members of the various 
senior classes of 1955, Ark City Junior 
College faculty and alumni and their 
dates. Dates must be seniors if they 
are high school students under a long 
standing Student Council rule.. The 
junior college auditorium or the audi- 
iorium-gymnasium will be the site and 
Herb Jimmerson's band was chosen 
recently to furnish music for the 
event. 

Final arrangements as to theme, 
site, decorations and refreshments are 
being worked out by the social com- 
mittee. 

Backward Sockhop 
Scheduled For 25ch 

The date time and place for the 
chorus sponsored backward sock-hop 
has been set for March 25 and is to 
be held in the junior college auditor- 
ium from eight p. m. till eleven p. m. 
""he purpose of the dance is to pay 
for the newly acquired college choir 
robes. 

It is to be a strictly informal af- 
fair with the gh*ls attired in jeans. 
Incidentally the term "backward" re- 
fers to the women finally having their 
chance to ask the men. Admission is 
50 cents stag or 50 cents per couple. 
Music will be furnished by R. C. A. 
Victor and hi3 band. 



Athletic Sweetheart Team Honored 




MM®: 




Myra Morrow was crowned Athletic 
Sweetheart for 1955 at the coronation 
in the Aud-Gym February 28, in a 



half-time ceremony 
Grizzly game. 



at the Tiger- 



Only 22 pages left to complete last 
week for the 1954-1955 annual the 
"Tiger". A goal of 60 pages is almost 
certain to be reached A. E. Maag 
stated Friday. ..• , ; . :.. 



n /Annua 
Victory Day 

Junior college students honored 
their victorious cage team in their 
third annual Victory Day celebration, 
Monday. Juco Victory Day began by 
all students meeting first hour classes 
and then attending a special assembly 
in honor of the team. 

Phil Logan, master of ceremonies, 
announced the progi'am of the day 
and then introduced Coach Dan 
Kahler, who introduced each man who 
had made the trip to the Nationals. 
Mayor Jack Kelley gave a speech of 
appreciation to the team and coaches. 
Bill Welton presented a review of ac- 
complishments of the team from the 
start to finish of the season. Dean 
K. R. Galle gave a word of thanks 
to the organizations which had helped 
to support the team. The assembly 
was completed with Fred Wilson giv- 
ing the parade details and the cheer- 
leaders a pep yell. 

Atop the Civil Defense fire truck, 
the team dominated the parade, the 
coaches rode in a car with a sign en- 
titled "BIG SHOTS," Dean Galle rode 
in a car with several girls bearing the 
third place and regional trophies, and 
Athletic Sweetheart Myj-a Morrow 
rode with her attendants. During the 
parade the juco band played "Hold 
That Tiger," and other pep songs, 
and cheerleaders led yells at two in- 
tersections. 

After the parade a picnic was held 
at Lions Park. At 1:15 students at- 
tended the Burford Theater to see 
"With a Song in My Heart." 

The day was rounded out by a 
dance which was held in the college 
auditorium for college students and 
their dates, from 8 to 11. 

Health Workshop Here 

Twenty -five junior college students 
will be working with the annual Cow- 
Isy County Health Workshop, meeting 
at the junior college today and Friday. 
Students are urged to give considera- 
tion to the visitors on the campus for 
the two days, and to show them every 
possible courtesy 



Page -' 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



^THURSDAY, MARCH 17, 19^5 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
\o the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 



News Staff 

Editor Wes Jordan 

Feature Editor Bruce Bittle 

Circulation Mgr Joe Prochaska 

Staff Photographer John Lang. 

Lowell Dierking 

Reporter Marilyn Hatfield 

Henry Kirk 

Production Staff 
Production Manager _. Chas. Trenary 

Linotype Foreman Y. Snodgrass 

Make-Up Richard Ruch 

Linotype Operators __ Snodgrass. Bil! 

Bishop 



<iu& 



a 



Its always nice to win at anything 
we do, but did you ever think of all 
the effort it takes from people other 
than the basketball team and the 
colorfully decorated cheerleaders, the 
men and women behind the scenes who 
have contributed a great deal of time 
and energy to give us a sucessful sea- 
son ? At this time let's acknowledge 
some of the people who helped make 
victory possible. Toast these: 

To Assistant Coach Tom Steigleder 
and his "B" squad, who kept the 
regulars fighting for their spots on 
the"A" team. 

To Terry Hodkin and the workers in 
the concession stand, who kept the 
fans in good voice by providing "lubri- 
cants" for their throats and "fuel" for 
their bodies. 

To the "paper-hangers", Jerry Fife, 
Bill Walker, and Bruce Bittle, who 
continually kept the signs up with the 
familiar sayings, "Go Tigers, Go." 

To Dorothy McFarland and her Ti- 
ger Action Clubbers who did the mean 
little jobs and made all the arrange- 
ments for Athletic Sweetheart corona- 
tion. 

To the band, under the direction of 
August Trollman, who made the "en- 
joyable noise" at the games. 

To the teams managers, Irvin 
Wahlenmaier and Don Smith, who 
patched the team up and kept them 
looking sharp. 

And to the fan, who continuity sup- 
ported the team, both in victory and 
defeat, and gave his voice as well as 
his money for our success. 




"Oh, I wouldn't worry to much about passing Miss Freeman As long 

as I'm grading on the curve." 



Charles Sewell Appointed 
Junior College Golf Coach 

Charles Sewell, social science in- 
structor and basketball coach for the 
junior high school, has been appointed 
golf coach for the junior college for 
the coming season. 

Sewell said that he has already 
made arrangements for matches with 
Wichita University and Oklahoma A 
and M, and has contacted many of the 
of the junior colleges in the state. 

Sewell also stated that with a num- 
ber of star high school golfers who are 
freshmen this year and with the out- 
of-town students who are interested 
the Juco should boast a very good 
team this season. Roger Bowser and 
Berklie Perico were among the early 
candidates. 

Four Korean Students 
Participate in 26-Nation 
Conference at Emporia State 

Alice Lee, Joe Chyung, Bob Kim, 
and U Jin Ham attended the Inter- 
national Week for Foreign Students 



Senior College Representatives 
Talk to Sophomores 

During the past several weeks three 
senior colleges have sent representa- 
tives to Ark City Junior College, to 
give students information about their 
schools, Dean K. R. Galle stated this 
week. 

Sophomores who are interested in 
attending a senior college after grad- 
uation from Juco are contacted by 
these people, supply information about 
living facilities, transferable credits, 
activities, and courses of study. 

Faculty members from Kansas Uni- 
versity, Emporia State Teachers Col- 
lege, and Wichita University have al- 
ready met with students, and more 
schools are expected to be heard from 
in the next few months. 



at Kansas State Teachers College at 
Emporia, March 12. The theme of this 
year's meeting was "Students and 
World Peace." Twenty-five nations 
were represented at the meeting, Ham 
said Tuesday. ... 



THURSDAY, MARCH 17, 1955 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Tigers Capture 
Regional VI 
Championship 

The Tigers captured their third 
straight Regional VI title March 5, by 
downing the Garden City five 78-69, in 
the tournament finals. The Arkansas 
City team acted as hosts for the an- 
nual tests. 

Region VI Tournament Scores 

(First Round) 
Hutchinson 75, Pratt 73 
ARK CITY 76, El Dorado 53 
Garden City 97, Tonkawa 79 
Dodge City 62, St. Johns 58 

(Semi-Flnals) 
ARK CITY 88, Dodge City 76 
Garden City 93, Hutchinson 67 

(Third Place) 
Hutchinson 75, Dodge City 74 

(Championship) 
ARKANSAS CITY 78, Garden City 69 

Grizzlies Fall for Third Time 

In the Arks' first game of the 
regional tournament they had little 
trouble in handling the El Dorado 
Grizzlies, 76-53, in a fast-moving con- 
test. It was the third straight time 
that the Tigers had downed the Griz- 
zlies, doing so twice in league play. 
Berklie Perico's fine offensive and de- 
fensive effort was the highlight of the 
game. Perico held El Dorado ace, Jack 
Jackard to It points, while netting 27 
points to lead the Tigers. 

Tigers Score 57 in First Half 

Both the Arkats and the Dodge City 
Conqs hit well in the first half of 
their second round game, with the 
Tigers racking up 57 to the Conqs' 
44 points, but both teams were unable 
to keep up the pace the second period. 
The Aral score read Ark City 88, 
Dodge City 7G. Andy Matson was high 
for the game with 20 points, while 
Joe Wilcoxen scored 18 for the Conqs. 
Ark City Tigers to Nationals 

In the final game the Cats played 
rteady ball to o"st the Garden City 
Thisters 78-69. Bill Embry and Jim 
Sullivan played excellent defensive 
ball, holding "Easy Eddie" Dater to 
? 1 -points. Dater shot 25 times during 
tha game and hit only 6 field goals. 
Berklie Perico was again high for 
the Cats with 18 points. 

o 

To Teach at Manhattan 

Barbara Upson, a Juco grad of 
1953, who is now a senior at Ottawa 
University, has signed a contract to 
teach second grade in a Manhattan 
grade school next' fall. 



n 



lUe Biff, StleicU 



n 




"Skip Cleaver (15), Tiger sophomore post man, struggling for a rebound 
in the Arkansas City-Hannibal-LaGrange game, presents a picture of the 
spirited play of the Bengal Team throughout the National Tournament at 
Hutchinson. 
(Photo Courtesy of Hutchinson News-Herald) - - 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 17, 1955 









^1 



'mmm 




Jubilance shown on the expressio jis of the Tiger cheerleaders as the Be ngals garnered third place honors at 
the National Tournament at Hutchinson. Left to right Paula Craig, Pat Morion, Shirley Flick, and Lodine Herr. 
(Photo courtesy Hutchinson News He raid ) 



For the third consecutive year, the 
Arkansas City Junior College Tigers 
have battled their way to high na- 
tional honors in the NJCAA basket- 
ball tourney in the Sports Arena at 
Hutchinson. Unseeded and expected 
to fall by the wayside in early rounds, 
the Bengals upset the dope and burst 
through to the third place in the na- 
tion. 

In the first round of the NJCAA 
tournament March 8, the Ark City 
Tigers "luckily" defeated McCook, 
Nebraska by a score of 58-54. The 
Cats displayed the poorest game of 
the season in moving into the winners 
bracket. 

The Kahlermen were able to come 
from behind to post a 34-30 half-time 
score, but lost it soon in the second 
period. In the later minutes of play 
they were out in front by two and in 
the last seconds by four. 

Tiger players seeing action were 
Cleaver, who suffered an injury to his 
lfft hand in the first minutes of play, 
Rendulich, Porter. Matson, Embry, 
Oyler, Perico, Hernandez, and Sulli- 
van. 

The Juco Tigers advanced to the 
semi-finals in the National Tourna- 
ment by defeating Phoenix, 76 to 53. 
The scoring was very close the first 
half until Sullivan and Rendulick be- 
gan a scoring spree in the closing 
minutes of the first period to post a 
half the Bengals started to extend 
35-27 halftime score. In the second 
their lead with all Tigers hitting the 
mark. 
Jim Sullivan led scoring- for the Ar- 



kats with 20 points, followed by Ren- 
dulich with 16, Matson, 2: Perico, 12; 
Cleaver, 4; Porter, 15; Embry, 4; 
Shanks, 2; Oyler, I; and Hernandez. 

In the semi-final game with Han- 
nibal the Cats managed to keep up 
and play good ball but the Tigers slid 
back to trail the Trojans by 41-38 
at halftime. In the last half of play 
the score went back and forth until 
the Trojans started to stall the ball 
with four minutes to play, and won 
77 to 69. 

Tiger Eats Tiger 

Berklie Perico led ACJC with 18 
counters with Rendulich getting 9; 
Sullivan, 9; Porter, 1; Embry, 9; Mat- 
son, 6; Cleaver, 8; Oyler, 9; and 
Shinks and Hernandez. 

Playing for third place in the na- 
tion. Ark City ran over the Tigers of 
Eveleth, Minn., by a torrid score of 
94-69. The Tigers of Arkansas City 
displayed almost perfect form in tak- 
ing: the third place berth by an easy 
victory. A lead of 20 points and more 

Final For Four Sophs 
was seen throughout the second period. 

This final game was also the last 
came for four Arkansas City Junior 
College players, Tony Rendulich, 
voted captain of the team and selected 
as a tourney all-star, Andy Matson, 
Richard "Skip" Cleaver, and Mylo 
Oyler. 

Tigers scoring against Eveleth were 
Perico, 20 Sullivan, 15; Embry, 10; 
Cleaver, 16; Matson, 16; Hernandez, 
4; Porter, 9; Oyler, 4; Rendulich and 
Shanks. 



Rendulich, Perico 
Tiger All-Stars 

Tony Rendulich was chosen as one 
of ten players on the National Junior 
College tournament all-star team at 
Hutchinson on March 12. Jim Sullivan 
and Berklie Perico were also given 
honorable mention for their play in the 
tournament. 

Berklie Perico was also chosen on 
the Region VI all-star five here on 
March 5. Others named on the team 
were Eddie Dater, Garden City; Artie 
Schippers, Hutchinson; and Joe Wil- 
coxen and Clancy Waters of Dodge 
City. 



Steigleder Announces 
Juco Track Schedule 

Coach Tommy Steigleder announced 
last week the tentative 1955 Junior 
College Track Schedule. The searin 
will commence March 25 when the 
Tiger thinclads travel to Stillwater 
for the Oklahoma A & M Relays. 

Track Schedule 
March 25 __ Oklahoma A & M Rehys 

April 1 El Dorado Triangular 

April 5 Tonkawa Triangular 

April 8 Miami Invitational 

April 22 Coffeyville Relays 

April 29 Open 

May 6 Hutchinson Night Relays 

May 14 State Meet at El Dorndo 

May 20-21 __ National Junior College 
Track Meet at Hutchinson 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XI 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

sSsssbJ 





THURSDAY, MARCH 31, 1955 NO. 14 




Gail White, Myra Morrow, Barbara 
Belew, and Shirley Flick were selected 
by the student council Wednesday in 
an open meeting, to compete for the 
title of "Miss Arkansas City." 

The winner of the Miss Arkansas 
City contest will go to Pratt for a try 
at the state championship for the 
"Miss Kansas" crown. Miss Kansas 
will then travel to Atlantic City for 
the Miss America contest. 

The election of Miss Ark City will 
be made by the student body on April 
5, following an assembly, where Phil 
Logan, student council president, will 
explain the contest. Fred Wilson will 
introduce the contestants, who will 
display their talents. 

The contest is being judged on 
poise, beauty, personality, and talent. 
o 

1955 Tiger Copy To Printer; 
Staff Recognizes Backers 

The 1955 "Tiger" has been com- 
pleted, according to the latest reports 
given out by A. E. Maag, sponsor for 
the yearly publication. 

All final copy has been turned over 
to the Semco Color Press Company in 
Oklahoma City. 

Two students will accompany Mr. 
Maag to Oklahoma City in the near 
future for proofreading of the final 
pages. 

A placard will be placed in the hall 
during the next week listing the names 
of all the business firms in Ark City 
who helped make this year's annual a 
successful project. 

o 

The largest number of students to 
attend the Arkansas City Junior Col- 
lege in any^ year of its history has 
been enrolled during the present year, 
when 370 different persons have been 
students during the first and second 
semester, Dean K. R. Galle announced 
last week'. "'.'..;. 1-'.' .._.". „ 



Plans for Annual Junior College 

Play Being Made, Set for May 13 

"Brighten the Corner," "Grammercy 
Ghost," and "The Night of January 
Sixteenth" are the tentative selections 
for the junior college play, Dan 
Kahler, director for the production, 
stated last Monday. The first two are 
comedies and the last is a drama, one 
of which will be presented' on the 
evening of May 13 in the junior high 
school auditorium. 

Kahler said there has been a "very 
promising" interest in the play by the 
students, and that both freshmen and 
sophomores are eligible to try out for 
parts. 

Try-outs will be held the first week 
of April and rehearsals will begin the 
following week. Kahler will chose 
from the three the play v/hich will be 
given and will know by the time try- 
outs start which ylap it is. 



Spring Trip Being 
Planned By Chorus 

The junior college choir is making 
plans for its annual spring chorus trip, 
which is made during the last month 
of the school year. 

In the past the choir has visited 
more than a dozen schools in near and 
surrounding communities with a pro- 
gram to acquaint high school grad- 
uates with the facilities available at 
Arkansas City Junior College. 

Towns that were visited last year 
were Cedar Vale, Oxford, Newkirk, 
Rose Hill, Anthony, Harper, Caldwell, 
Udall, Atlanta, Cambridge, Burden, 
Chilocco, Argonia, and Dexter. 

The members of this year's college 
choir are Jane Bissett, Judy Bell, 
Roger Bowser, Ina Carter, Rose Clif- 
ford, Vance Day, Stanley Floyd, Donna 
Fluis, James Foster, Bill Foster, Doug 
Fritts, Mavis Gillock, Ronald Guilin- 
ger, Marilyn Hatfield, Evelyn Hender- 
son, Terry Hodkin, Sue Huffman, 
Wendell Jackson, Jeanie James, Jean 
Lackuement, Don Leboda, Dick Leu, 
Ronald Mikley, Dorothy Myers, Mary 
Mowder Pat Morton, Shirley Powers, 
Dona Reeves, Dennis Richards, . Ger- 



igerama Theme 



Night' 



In a meeting of the social commit- 
tee Monday during assembly period, 
"Blues in the Night" was selected for 
the theme for the 1955 Tigerama, set 
for April 15. The college auditorium 
was selected for the site. 

Although "Blues in the Night" is a 
song title in itself, the committee is 
not limiting decorations to that par- 
ticular selection, but is taking var- 
ious songs with the word "blue" in the 
title and integrating these themes into 
decorative scheme. "Blue Mirage" was 
chosen for the refreshment table. 
Other songs under consideration are 
"Rhapsody in Blue," "Blue Moon," 
"St. Louis Blues," and "Blue Tango." 
March 31 has been selected for a work 
night and the student body has been 
asked to lend a hand in preparing dec- 
orations. 

A few committees with their chair- 
men have been appointed. These in- 
clude the cloak room committee, head- 
ed by Margaret Shea; refreshments, 
by Barbara Belew; and signs arid 
posters, by Jerry Fife. Other commit- 
tees will be appointed and fu'ther plans 
will be made as the need arises. 

Arrangements have been made 
though to include a false ceiling in the 
decoration plans this year, Morris 
Jarvis, social chairman has revealed. 
Permanent eye-screws will be installed 
by the carpentry class to allow for 
decorations but prevent marring of 
the walls of the auditorium. 



aldine Smith, Jerry Waltrip, Charles 
Watson, Cathy Weninger, Allison 
Whitaker, Gail White, Sue Wilson, 
Richard Winegartner, Donna Winton, 
and Jay Woodard. 

Along with the numbers by the 
choir, Dean K. R. Galle and one other 
member of the faculty will summarize 
briefly the activities available at AC- 
JC, and talk to seniors who are inter- 
ested in enrolling at ACJC,. 



Page 2 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
ft presents. 



News Staff 

Editor Wes Jordan 

Feature Editor Bruca Bittle 

Circulation Mgr.__ Joe Prochaska 

Staff Photographer John Lang. 

Lowell Dierking 

Reporter Marilyn Hatfield 

Henry Kirk 

Production Staff 
Production Manager ._ Chas. Trenary 

Linotype Foreman Y. Snodgrass 

Make-Up Richard Ruch 

Linotype Operators _„ Snodgrass, Bill 

Bishop 



AC.TC TTOER TAI-KS 



March 31, 1955 



Tiger Members Presented 
Certificates for Jackets 
At C of C Luncheon 

The Juco team members were the 
dinner guests of the Arkansas City 
Chamber of Commerce, March 16, in 
the banquet room of the Purity Cafe. 
It was a quick dinner so that all stu- 
dents could make their classes. 

Tiger Coach Dan Kahler wes pre- 
sented a gift certificate for a new suit 
along with many other tokens of ap- 
preciation from local sports fans, 
Assistant Coach Tom Steigleder re- 
ceived a certificate for a sport coat, 
and team members were presented 
with certificates for letter jackets. The 
jackets will have a black body with 
cape leather sleeves trimmed in 
orange and black. The managers of 
the team will each receive sport shirts. 

A special guest at the luncheon was 
Art Kahler, Coach Kahler's father 
and a former coach. 

This dinner was given to show the 
appreciation to an outstanding coach 
and third place winners. 




"Have to give th' ole boy credit for 'try in' to pep up 
course." 



a mighty dull 



Maet MlU Ca-zd battle ^alel 



Juco Teachers Heard 
In Education Broadcast 

The function and value of the Junior 
College was the topic which was 
discussed by seven faculty members 
on teachers association program over 
KSOK March 21. P. M. Johnson, Dean 
K. R.Galle, Carl Holman, Dan Kahler, 
Miss Henrietta Courtright, J. K. Day, 
and A. E. Maag, moderator, took part. 

This program is a bi-weekly Mon- 
day night program bringing to the 
public the work of the school system. 
It is sponsored by the City Teachers 
Association 



If you've ever seen an attractive 
five foot nine inch brown haired girl 
busily working out her algebra while 
helping a couple of other students 
through their difficulties it was prob- 
ably our Miss Co-Ed, Marileene El- 
more freshman from Wellington. 

Marileene graduated from Welling- 
ton High School in 1954 and enrolled 
here at the college for the fall sem- 
ester. As you would suspect her most 
interesting subject is math and iMss 
Courtwright rates as her number one 
instructor. 

She is a member of the Glint Club 
and the junior college band, which in- 
cidentally she says is her favorite. 
The Four Freshmen's rendition of 
"Mood Indgo" takes an easy first on 
her hit parade. Her likes which seem 
to be numerous include sewing, base- 
ball, basketball and pineapple pie. It 
seems as if pet peeves are few and 
far. .between as far as Marileene is 
concerned 



Ben Steele, the unsung pianist of 
Juco, and his two-fingered assistant 
Berklie Perico, had quite a jam ses- 
sion last Tuesday in the auditorium. 
Bystanders, including Nate Sanders 
Jack McCune, Jerome Moore, Shane 
Moore, Bruce Bittle, Wes Jordan, and 
"By" Gosh highly approved of these 
boys' "rendition" of "Chopsticks" and 
other pieces. 



Linwood Burns, '54, now a member 
of the Pepperdine College track team, 
has been hampered in his high jump 
competition by a leg injury, according 
to the Pepperdine Graphic. 



P. M. Johnson, social science in- 
structor in the junior college, attended 
a Kansas College Teachers of Govern- 
ment meeting last Friday and Satur- 
day, at El Dorado. Mr. Johnson took 
part in a panel discussion which dealt 
with the problems of teaching govern* 
ment classes. 



March 31, 1955 



Af.TC TIGER TALES 



Pageji 



Carpentry House 
To Be Completed 
In Next Four Weeks 

With the approaching end of the 
academic year, the carpentry class is 
rapidly completing their five-room 
frame house, which is being con- 
structed on the north-west corner of 
Fourth and Washington, L. A. Chaplin 
announced last week. 

Cabinet building has started and 
with the completion of these, contrac- 
tors will hang the lighting fixtures and 
the perimeter heating system will be 
fully installed. The floors remain to be 
sanded and varnished and the window 
casings are to be completed. The floor 
of the kitchen, bathroom, and the top 
of the cabinets will be of inlaid lino- 
leum. Imitation tile will be used on the 
walls of the bathroom. The finish of 
the living room will be of the modern 
half-round design. 

Many people have inquired about 
the house, but there have been no 
other plans than to auction it off to 
the highest bidder after school is out. 
Last year's four-room house sold for 
$4,000. 

Those working on the project are 
Kenneth Rundle, acting froeman; Jim 
Estep, cabinet maker; Nate Sanders, 
main floor man; Kenneth Czaplinski, 
Warren Wing, Roger Bowser, and Don 
Branch. 



Radio Sponsors Feed 
Tigers T-Bones 

The "national" basketball team 
members were treated to a t-bone 
steak supper, March 16 at the Legion 
Hall. The sponsors of the banquet 
were Meadow Lane Dairy, Grimes 
Superior Service, and KSOK radio 
station, who were responsible for the 
broadcasts of Tiger games. 

The guests present were the ten 
members of the tournament team, 
Coach Dan Kahler and Tom Steigleder. 
Other invited guests were Dean K. R. 
Galle, A. L. Curry, the Reverend Paul 
Bischoff, and Art Kahler. 

After the supper the evening was 
rounded out by Dan Kahler showing 
the Ark City-Hannibal film. 



Joseph Prochaska, Sr., father of 
Joe Prochaska, Jr., junior college 
sophomore died late Friday evening of 
a heart attack at Memorial Hospital. 



Elrod, Logan Give 
"To Be or Not To Be" 
At French Meeting 

The college French Club met March 
22 at the home of the President Phil 
Logan. The evening's entertainment 
consisted of various French word 
games and the preview of a skit, "To 
Be or Not To Be", by Bill Elrod and 
Phil Logan. A bonus was given for 
the student who spoke the most 
French during the evening. 

The club made partial arrangements 
for a picnic for all the language clubs. 
The picnic will be organized complete- 
ly by the Spanish Club. April 5 was 
set as the tentative date for the next 
meeting. 

Members present were Phil Logan, 
Bill Elrod, Shirley Powers, Dona 
Reeves, Sherry Smith, and Miss Haw- 
iey, sponser. 



Annual Kiwanis 
Banquet Honors 
Basketballers 

Tony Rendulich, sophomore from 
Rillton, Pa., was named "most in- 
spirational player of the year." March 
23, at the annual Kiwanis Club dinner, 
honoring the local basketball teams at 
the Osage Hotel at 6:30 p. m. 

Speakers were A. L. Curry, Dr. 
Fddie Hinshaw, Frank Groves, Art 
KaWer, Stanley Kincheloe, and Bill 
Monypenny, head of the placement 
department of Southwestern College 
and former coach. 

The entire juco team attended, along 
with the A and B teams of the senior 
high school, the Chilocco varsity and 
the junior high Pups. Each coach 
introduced his own team and the as- 
sistant coaches. 

Jim Carter received the inspir- 
ational player award for the senior 
high Bulldogs. Recognition was given 
to four junior high coaches, Gene 
Snyder, Charles Sewell, Dean Gilstrap, 
and Bob White, for outstanding de- 
velopment of future high school and 
college players. 

Along with the many other honors 
Rendulich has received this year his 
name will also appear on the Kiwanis 
placque, which hangs in the junior 
college trophy case and has three for- 
mer juco basketball notables, John 
Gaddis'52, J. C. Louderback '54 and 
Linwood Burns, '53. 




Spanish Club Plans 
Language Clubs Picnic- 
Tentative plans for a picnic for the 
three language clubs, French, German, 
and Spanish, to be held in April, with 
the Spanish club as hosts, were dis- 
cussed at a Spanish club meeting held 
at the home of Miss Anne Hawley, 
March 17. 

Durning the meeting Spanish games 
were played, with prizes awarded to 
Mrs. Helen Randle, Dorothy McFar- 
land, and Marie Keefe. The remainder 
of the evening was spent looking at 
photographs recently taken by Mr. and 
Mrs. Oliver Fields on their trip to 
Mexico. 

Guests present at the meeting in- 
cluded Mr. and Mrs. Fields.. 



The cillege carpentry class is sho wn above at work on the five-room 
house which is their year's project. 



Dick Watson, freshman, received a 
broken nose Monday evening, when his 
car struck a culvert while returning 
from Winfield. Dick was released from 
the hospital Tuesday. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



March 31, 1955 



Tigers Gain 
Four Titles, 



in 

Looking over the 1954-55 cage re- 
cord, the Tigers won 26 games and 
lost only 8. The Cats won three 
championships and the third place 
title in the Nationals. Among the 
victories won were the Western Divi- 
sion crown, the mythical state champ- 
ionship, and the title in the Region VI 
tournament, which lead to third place 
in the Nationals. 

Here are the scores of the Tiger 
games as they were played: 

■IS Connors Assies, Okla. 41> 

73 I. on Morris. Texas . . 8-1 

7:s Cameron. Okla. 77 

65 Parsons .. 52 

51 Cameron, Okla ■' 

<J8 CofTeyviile 58 

HI Weber, Utah 54 

'j3 Lon Morris. Texa< ... .. SG 

mi Wichiti U. (Freshmen) 7" 

8-1 Hutchinson 80 

7:1 Alumni 68 

C6 Connjrs Assies, Ok!a. . ... 6i 

81 Pratt 6!) 

59 Djdge C'ily 5S 

S6 Ga;d.n Ci'y 53 

oti independence ... f5 

si St. Johns 75 

72 E! Dorado 53 

84 Paisons ;:; 

'.i2 Dodge City .... 95 

93 Garden City 83 

77 St. Johns 6X 

81 Hutchinson s-l 

82 Piatt . 62 
81 Independence 6 , 
(..'I Coffeyvillc «( 
71 El Dorado G4 

Ke .ion I VI Tournament 

76 i:i Dorado 5;j 

!<s Dodge Civ 7S 

78 Garden Ci y 6J 

National Tournament 
58 McC okr Neb". . 54 
7 P. ceni;, Ariz. 51 
(J'J Hannibal-Latirange, Mo. 7>; 
'I Eveleth, Minn. ... . 6'J 
■ — o — 

Basketball greats of former years 
returned to the campus last Friday to 
meet 1955 sophomores in a benefit 
cage battle. With the help of Coach 
Dan Kahler the graduates were too 
strong for the sophomores, as they set 
them back 96-86. The hosts trailed a 
large part of the game but came with- 
in two points in the final quarter. 
;• Andy Matson was the big gun for 
the Sophs., collecting 30 points, while 
Ray Potter, Southwestern ace, counted 
23. Dan -Kahler showed that he was 
still capable of playing the game by 
dumping in 22. 

Those playing for the grads were 
Dan Kahler, J. C. Louderbach, Ray 
Potter, Jack King, and Gerald David. 
On the jueo team were Andy Matson, 
Tony Rendulieh, Mylo Oylo Skip- Clea- 
ver, ainl Bill Elrod. 
. The game was played for the benefit 
of the junior college chorus which is 
paying.- for some new chior robes, and 
to provide a party- for the cage squad 



Tiger Tennis Squad Whips 

Southwestern Builders, 4-2 

Tiger racqueteers won their first 
match of the season Tuesday over the 
Southwestern College Builders, 4 to 2, 
copping three singles victories and 
splitting the doubles. 

In singles play, Houdeck took the 
Builder ace, Wise, 4-6, 6-4, 6-2; Circle 
won over Cobb, 5-7, 6-1, 6-4; and El- 
rod beat Knowles, 6-1, 6-3. Jerry Wal- 
trip lost to Builder Roessler, 8-6, 3-6, 
2-6. 

Houdeck and Circle teamed to beat 
the Southwestern Hays-Wise duo 6-2, 
1-6, 6-3, and Elrod and Waltrip 
dropped their match to Osborn-Henkle, 
2-6, 4-6. 



lew Cage Rules 



on'fc Affect 



igers 



The rules committee of the N.C.A.A. 
has voted in three rule changes in 
their last meeting which will take 
effect in the 1955-56 basketball season, 
among them being the rather contro- 
versial rule of widening the free throw 
lane from six to twelve feet. A new 
rule which keep a player from drib- 
bling for more than 5 seconds in an 
effort to stall the ball was also insti- 
gated. A third rule, which in the opin- 
ion of most authorities is of value, is 
the code change which starts the clock 
when the ball leaves the referee's hand 
during a jump ball, and not when it 
Was touched by one of the players as 
before. 

According to Dan Kahler the widen- 
ing of the free throw lane from 6 to 
twelve feet will have little effect upon 
the Tiger's style of play for the 1955- 
56 basketball season, as far as defense 
i:; concerned anyway. However Kahler 
pointed out that the Jueo offence must 
operate more "fluidly" that is with 
more passing and ball moving in order 
to combat the zone defenses that will 
arise as a result of the wider lane. 
Kahler plans to continue with his 
sinking man-to-man defense which 
proved highly effective during the 
past season. 

Although the bonus-shot rule has 
been extended to cover the entire game 
it is not expected to cause as much 
controversy as the new "stalling" 
rule. This rule prevents a player from 
dribbling more than 5 consecutive sec- 
onds while an opposing player is with- 
in guarding distance. Many coaches 
believe that because the enforcement 
of this rule depends largely on the 
referee's judgement, it constitutes a 
weakness. Coach Kahler is of the 
opinion that this rule should make far 
more proficient dribblers. 



Tracksiers Prepare 

For Meets At 

El Dorado, Tonkawa 

The junior college track team is now 
in the midst of heavy workouts in 
preparation for the ElDorado and 
Tonkawa triangular meets April 1 and 
5. 

Coach Tommy Steigleder's squad of 
12 men is made up of 7 freshmen and 
5 sophomores. The thinclads are es- 
pecially strong in the clashes with Jim 
Sullivan, Tommy Davis, Pat Koehler 
and Marcellus Duckett showing up as 
top prospects. Half-mile chores will be 
handled by Bill Walker and Doug 
Pritts, with Fritts doubling in the high 
hurdles and discus. The squads lone 
miler is sophomcre Merlin Burnette. 
Mack Choate, although on the doubt- 
ful list due to a bad leg, is the best 
choice for the 440. 

In the field events Jack MeCune will 
pole-vault and high jump in addition 
to his duties in the low hurdles. Pat 
Koehler, century man, will also enter 
the broadjump. Jim Estep will throw 
the javelin, while Bud England and 
Elmo Johnson team together to handle 
shot-put assignments. 

(' hoir Gains $28 in Campaign 
To Pay for New Robes 

The college choir raised $28 through 
the backward sock-hop which was 
held last Friday evening in the college 
auditorium. The money will be used 
to pay for the newly acquired choir 
robes and stoles. 

A quartet made up of Dean K. R. 
Galle, Lawrence Hull, Dan Stark, and 
Allen Maag helped provide entertain- 
ment for the affair. Pat Morton and 
Mavis Gillock sang a duet, "Sisters". 
Bill Elrod and Bob Edwards teamed 
up in an impersonation of Homer and 
Jethroe. A harmonica solo by Bill 
Walker completed the floor show. 

The stage was decorated in the out- 
line of a country store with a clothes- 
line hung with socks suspended from 
the ce;V'.<ig in front of the stage. 

The chorus will also receive a share 
of the proceeds from the alumni bas- 
ketball game as soon as the other 
obligations are met. 



Dorelles Erown and John Cheuv- 
ront, jueo 1954 grads and now juniors 
at Emporia State, were named to the 
President's Honor Roll on the basis of 
their first semester grades. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XI 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



JL j^jLbJQO 



THURSDAY, APRIL 14, 1955 No. 15 



21 US Senior 
Classes Invited 
To Tigerama 

Twenty-one invitations to the 1955 
Tigerama have been sent out to the 
senior classes of s\n?ounding com- 
munities as well as the senior class of 
the local high school, Morris Jarvis, 
social comittee chairman, has announ- 
ced. 

High schools receiving invitations 
are Dexter, Caldwell, Cedar Vale, Mul- 
vane, Grenola, Sedan, Argonia, Milan, 
Milton, South Haven, Wellington, Ox- 
ford, Udall, Burden. Gueda Springs, 
Atlanta, Cambridge, Douglas, Winfield, 
Belle Plaine, Newkirk, and Arkansas 
City. 

All faculty members of the high 
school and college as well as members 
of the school board were invited to at- 
tend the annual spring affair. 

The dance will be held from 9 to 12 
n. m. in the junior college auditorium. 
A reception line composed of Dr. and 
Mrs. Jerry Vineyard, Dean and Mrs. 
Kurt Galle, Miss Henrietta Court- 
wright, Phil Logan, and Morris Jarvis 
will form in the front hall of the col- 
lege building. 

Jarvis said that some changes in 
the decorations will have to be made 
due to the lack of cooperation of the 
student body in participating in the 
work nights. "Blues in the Night", is 
the main theme, but the extent of 
further decorations will depend largely 
on the support given to the social 
crmmittee. 



Galle Assists at Career Day 

Dean K. R. Galle served Tuesday as 
a counsellor at a "Career Day" held 
at Sedan high school. A number of 
high schools in the area brought sen- 
iors to Sedan for the occasion. Dean 
Galle also discussed with seniors the 
advantages of attending Arkansas 
City Junior college. 

o 

Jan Chapman is visiting his parents 
here in Ark City over the spring 
vacation. 



TAC Slumber Party 
Can't Find 
Place to "Sleep" 

The proposed TAC slumber party 
has been postponed indefinitely, and 
perhaps abandoned for this year, TAC 
officers said Monday. 

Due to rules of the Anderson- 
Pritchard Company, any party held 
in the club building must be chaper- 
oned by an Apco member. Beverly 
Boswell and Baibara Head were ap- 
pointed to contact Mrs. Paul Brown 
to see if she would serve as a chaper- 
one. Mrs. Brown helped at the party 
last year. 

Provided the TAC can get the club- 
house, each member will be asked to 
pay fifty cents or bring some food. 



Cast Is Named 
For Annual 
College Drama 

"The Night of January 16" was 
selected by director Dan Kahler as the 
Junior College play for 1955. The play 
is a drama having to do with a girl on 
trial for murder. Written by Ann Rand 
and Nathaniel Edward Reeid it will 
employ 21 members in the cast. 

Tryouts were held Wednesday and 
Thursday, when approximately 35 peo- 
ple tried for the parts. 

A one-night presentation is sched- 
uled for May 13 in the junior high 
school auditorium. 

Cast selections were announced by 
Director Kahler Tuesday. They include 
Dick Leu as Flint; Charles Miller as 
Stevens; Jerry Fife as Judge Heath; 
Charles Sheppard as Reagan; Bill 
Roberson as Van Fleet; Joe Prochaska 
as Whitfield; David Circle as Dr. 
Kirkland; Paula Craig as Nancy Lee. 

Bruce Bittle as Junquist; Daphne 
Dillard as Magda; Buddy England as 
Sweeney; Berklie Perieo as the Bailiff; 
Allison Whitaker as a clerk; Mildred 
Brazle as secretary to the defense at- 
torney; Mavis Gillock as secretary to 
the prosecuting attorney; Sue Huff- 
man as a stenographer; Sally Lord as 
the prison matron; Barbara Belew as 



Four Co-eds Are 
Candidates for 
'Miss Ark City' 

Four candidates for the "Miss Ar- 
kansas City" contest displayed their 
talents in an assembly April 12 in 
the junior college auditorium. The 
contestants were Barbara Belew, 
Shirley Flick, Myra Morrow, and 
Gail White. 

The winner, who was selected by the 
secret ballot of the student body will 
go to Pratt for the "Miss Kansas" in 
June. The name of "Miss Arkansas 
City" will be announced at the Buford 
Theater this evening. 

In addition to appearing in evening- 
gowns and bathing suits, each candi- 
date gave a talent demonstration. 
Barbara spoke on the subject, "Ad- 
vantages of a Junior College Educa- 
tion," Shirley played a piano solo, 
"Ebb Tide," Myra gave an oration, 
"But I Am One," and Gail presented 
a medley of classical and popular 
music at the piano. 

Phil Logan, student council presi- 
dent introduced Fred Wilson, who 
served as master of ceremonies. Music 
for the assembly was provided by the 
junior college band. 

Floral decoration, arranged by the 
assembly committee, included mums, 
snapdragons, and gladioli, part pur- 
chased and part loaned by Moncrief's 
Greenhouse. 

Ballots were counted by Dean K. R. 
Galle and Bill Welton, manager of the 
Burford theatre. TAC members served 
as election clerks, but were barred by 
rules of the contest from counting 
ballots. 

The Pratt Junior Chamber of Com- 
merce is in charge of the state con- 
tests. 

Jane; Frankie Robinson as Mrs. 
Hutchins; and Beverly Boswell as 
Roberta. 

Rehearsals will be held each day 
from 7 to 10 p.m., Kahler said, Mon- 
day through Friday, until the date of 
the play. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALKS 



THURSDAY, APRIL 14, 1955 



r 



l!TTLE iAkU on campus 



by Mck BsbSer 



The official student publication of 
Hie Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
^o the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

News Staff 

Feature Editor Bruce Bittle 

Circulation Mgr Joe Prochaska 

Staff Photographer John Lang, 

Lowell Dierking 

Reporter Marilyn Hatfield 

Henry Kirk 

Production Staff 
Production Manager __ Chas. Trenary 

Linotype Foreman Y. Snodgrass 

Make-Up Richard Ruch 

Linotype Operators __ Snodgrass, Bill 

Bishop 

Phyllis Jean Boyle 
Pride of Duane Nichols 

Phyllis Jean Boyle and Charles 
Duane Nichols, both college sopho- 
mores, were united in marriage at 
7:30 p. m., April 8, in a ceremony at 
Sleeth Bible Chapel. Attendants were 
Dorothy McFarland, sophomore, as 
maid of honor, and Joe Herr, former 
student president, as best man. 

Donna Winton, sophomore, sang 
"Always" and "Because" for the cere- 
mony. Barbara Head, sophomore, and 
Barbara Belew, freshman, assisted 
with the serving in a reception after 
the ceremony at the home of the 
bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Tom 
Boyle. Barbara Belew caught the 
bride's bouquet. 

The couple left after the reception 
for a short honeymoon trip to 
Wichita, and returned to their college 
classes Tuesday. They are now at 
home at 315 No. Seventh. 

Annual S<aff Awaits Call 
To Read Proof on Tiger 

'! h • annual staff is awaiting word 
irom Semco Color Press as to the 
best time to journey to Oklahoma 
! ifcv to make the final proof readings 
on the 1955 Tiger. A. E. Maag, 
faculty adviser, said that a group of 
staff members will probably be called 
on a 24-hour notice to make the trip, 
which should be sometime the latter 
pari df this week. 

Although the group will leave by 
car no definite plans as to trans- 
portation have been made. 

Don Hef lin/54, . now at K. U., was 

a college visitor during his spring 
vaeaction. 










mm 




"Hello, Mrs. Randle? Miss Barbara Belaw has just withdrawn from 

"Foods 2!" 



Geology Class Finds Lab 
In New State Lake 



The geology class, with instructor 
Daniel Stark, visited the site of Lake 
VValdschmidt last week in search of 
specimens. They found the rim of the 
c myon is being continually subjected 
to weathering and erosion. Frost 
wedging, freezing, and thawin c are 
widening the cracks and pushing the 
lime tone rocks apart. Slow solubility 
of the exposed limestone leaves many 
rough, jagged rocks with holes 
through them. Above the limestone 
ledges and back up the hillsides, the 
large limestone rocks have completely 
dissolved; and only the more resistent 
rocks and geodes are to be found. 

The freshly cut spillway shows the 
bedrock of limestone with all of its 
stratifications and varves. The carbon 
content of the rock varies with con- 
ditions and seasons 'tinder which it 



was formed. Usually limestone de- 
posited under water in the winter 
contains more carbon and is black 
in color. In the summer, with heat, 
the water looses carbon dioxide gas. 
This causes precipitation of calcium 
carbonate that is much whiter in ap- 
pearance. These annual stratifications 
of different color in rocks are called 
"varves". 

\1 irious cementations, concreta 
tions, and more resistant rocks are to 
be seen in these stratifications. A 
few sea shells are found embedded in 
the rocks. Wind erosion was also 
noted in several places during the 
trip out to the lake and back to 
town. 

Other field trips are being planned 
by the class as a laboratory .part. of 
their study of geology. 



THURSDAY, AP RIL 1 4, 1955 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



o§r uons 



<OD6S 



For Easter 

"You can tell the nature of the man 
by his hands," the Rev. Joe Detamore, 
pastor of the Christian church, told 
Junior College students April 6 at 
their annual Easter Assembly. 
"Christ's hands were friendly hands, 
forgiving hands, redemptive hands." 

Choir members appeared for the 
first time in their new choir robes, 
black with orange stoles, and sang 
under the direction of Laurence Hull, 
vocal music director, "Bless The Lord, 
O My Soul," "Christ Is Risen," 
"Alleluia." 

A meditation, "The Seven Last 
Words," was presented by Joe Pro- 
chaska, and Dick Leu pronounced the 
Benediction. Audience singing was 
under the direction of Mr. Hull; and 
Gail White served as accompanist. 
Choir members were Jane Bissitt, 
Roger Bowser, Ina Carter, Vance Day, 
Donna Fluis, Bill Foster, Mavis Gil- 
lock, Marilyn Hatfield, Terry Hodkin, 
Wendell Jackson, Jean Lacquement, 
Dick Leu, Dorothy Myers, Shirley 
Powers, Donna Reeves, Richard Ruch, 
Jerry Waltrip, Cathy Weninger, Gail 
White, Richard Weingartner, Judith 
Fell, Gwen Bvown, Rose Clifford, Stan- 
ley Floyd, James Foster, Doug Fritts, 
Ronald Guilinger, Evelyn Henderson, 
Cue Huffman, Jean James, Don 
Lebeda, Ronald Mickley, Mary Mow- 
der, Pat Morton, Dennis Rickard, 
Geraldine Smith, Charles Watson, Al- 
lison Whitaker, Sue Wilson, and Jay 
Woodard 



Uesn Ga'5e, A. L. Curry 
Alter d Meetings at Manhattan 

Dean K. R. Galle attended a meet- 
ing of junior college deans held at 
Kansas State College, March 31, for 
the purpose of obtaining complete in- 
formation on transfers to the state 
college. A. L. Curry accompanied Dean 
Galle, and attended an athletic meet- 
ing on March 30. 

o 

TAC members scored their usual 
service victory in the election of Miss 
Arkansas City last week, as eight 
students were clerks and judges at the 
beauty contest election polls. Those 
serving were Mildred Brazle, Evelyn 
Henderson, Marie Keefe, Jean Lacque- 
ment, Beverly Boswell, Janea Dunlavy, 
and Sue Wilson. 

The voting preparations were under 
the direction of Dorothy McFarland. 



School Employees Vote 
On Adding Social Security 
To Retirement Plan 

Arkansas City teachers and school 
employees voted Tuesday in a state- 
wide referendum on social security, in 
compliance with a state directive is- 
sued under legislation adopted by the 
1955 state legislature. 

Should the referendum vote prove 
favorable, the school employees of 
Kansas will come under the retirement 
provisions of the Federal Social Secur- 
ity Act, as well as those of the pres- 
ent state system. The effect will be the 
provision of approximately double re- 
tirement benefits to public school em- 
ployees, and is expected to give more 
ne rly adequate retirement income to 
a group which hns until recently been 
provided with none. The state retire- 
ment system was installed in 1941. 

The double coverage afforded by the 
two systems, if adopted, is made pos- 
sible by recent changes in the national 
legislation. 

- ■ — ■ — o ■ — - 

Llndenwood College 
President: Is Speaker 
For Commencement 

Dr F. L. McCluer, president of Lin- 
denwood College, St. Charles, Mo., has 
been selected speaker of the com- 
mencement excercises on May 27. 

Prior to being president of Linden- 
wood, Dr. McCluer was president of 
Westminster College, Fulton Mo., was 
host to Sir Winston Churchill at the 
time of the famous Churchill "Fulton 
Speech" which fathered the Western 
Union, the Military Aid program, the 
Marshall Plan, and identified Russia 
as an enemy. 

It has been reported by Dr. J. J. 
Vineyard, superintendent of schools, 
that the high school will graduate 
nearly 200 students, while the junior 
college will graduate 93, its largest 
class in 32 years. 

Commencement exercises for the 
junior college and senior high school 
graduating classes will be held in the 
auditorium-gymnasium, at 8 p. m., 
May 27. Baccalaurate services are set 
for the preceeding Sunday, at 8 p. m., 
in the same place. The speaker has not 
yet been announced. 

Stanley Floyd To Teach 

Stanley Floyd, sophomore from Mil- 
ton, has signed a contract to teach the 
sixth grade in the Belle Plaine public 
schools for the 1955-56 school term. 
The agreement was made April 6. 



Tulsa Destination 
For Printers' 



nnua 



rip 



Tentative plans have been laid by 
the Junior college-high school printing 
classes to visit the Tulsa Graphic Arts 
Industries, Tulsa, Okla., for this year's 
annual class field trip, A. F. Buffo, 
announced this week. 

Both members of the high school 
and junior college printing classes 
will make the trip. This year's juco 
members are Young Snodgrass, Char- 
les Trenary, Richard Ruch, and Bill 
Bishop. 

In past years the printers have 
visited Wichita and Oklahoma City. 
At Wichita they visited the McCor- 
mick-Armstrong Printing Co. and 
Western Lithograph Co., both large 
job printers who both have three 
different printing processes, Mid- 
Continent Engravers; Mid-Central 
Type Foundry; the Wichita Eagle; 
and the Wichita Beacon. 

In previous trips to Oklahoma City 
they have visited the Semco Color 
Press, the organization which prints 
both the college and high school an- 
nuals; the Daily Oklahoman and 
Times newspaper plant which has a 
^12 million press room, and various 
book binderies and engraving plants. 

The purpose of the field trips is to 
give the students a chance to observe 
the different types and processes not 
available in ordinary school shops. 
Also it gives them a better insight to 
their future occupations in the print- 
ing field, Mr. Buffo said. 

Prochaska To Try 
For Commission 
in Marine Corps 

Joe Prochaska, sophomore, is a 
candidate through the Platoon Leaders 
Class for a commission in the United 
States Marine Corps. This type of 
officer training requires no military 
study during the academic year, but 
consists of two intensive six-week 
summer training periods at Quantico, 
Va. These are normally taken between 
the sophomore-junior year and the 
junior-senior year. After the first six 
weeks the candidate is ranked as a 
corporal in the Marine Corp Reserve, 
and after the third training period, a 
sergeant. The commission is received 
when a third session after graduation 
is completed. 

Joe said that if granted a com- 
mission he considering becoming a 
career officer. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 14, 1955 



Spring Sports 
In Full Swing 
For Tigers 

The spring sport teams are in the 
midst of heavy workouts getting 
ready for the series of meets the lat- 
ter part of this month. All but the 
golf team have been having regular 
workouts and are in full swing. 

The junior college tennis team had 
a busy schedule during the last week, 
playing El Dorado Thursday, Tonk- 
awa yesterday, St. Johns today, and 
a match scheduled with Southwestern, 
here on April 19. The Tiger netmen 
have come out on top this season with 
two wins over Tonkawa and one each 
with Southwestern and El Dorado. 
Golfers Meet Aggies 

The golf team has been preparing 
for a dual meet with Oklahoma A and 
Independence April 20, and Emporia 
State April 27. The schedule is rather 
tentative and uncertain and no regular 
practice sessions have been made be- 
cause of this. Roger Bowser turned in 
one of the best scores for nine holes 
this season, a 36, in practice last week. 

Juco's tracksters journeyed to Cof- 
feyville today and are readying for 
the Independence invitational April 20. 
One of the biggest events of the sea- 
son, the K. U. relays is scheduled for 
April 23. Steigleder will take only 4 
men to Lawrence, since the only jun- 
ior college event is the sprint medley 
relay. The regular Coffey ville relays 
will be held on April 28. 

McCune Leads Scorers 
Jack McCune has been the top scorer 
this year, leading the rhinHads in this 
in a 1 ! their meets so far. McCune pole 
vaults high jumps throws the javelin, 
runs the low hurdles and a lee in the 
440 or the 880 relays. 

Jim Sullivan, who missed the Tonk- 
awa Invitational, will probably be 
ready to go for the Coffeyville meet 
today. 



Former Students Ex^ha^ge Vows 
Rill D. Files and Evalyn Loui°e 
Wood, exchanged vows in a double 
ring ceremony, Saturday Anril 7, nt 
the home of the bride's parents, by the 
Rev. Joe Petamor<\ pastor of the 
Central Christian Church. Th" bride 
is a graduate of the Arkansas City 
high school and is eculoyed at the 
Maurer-Neurer Corp. The bridegroom 
was a graduated from Cedar Vale high 
school and is presently employed .it 
the Ark City Motor Co. Both attended 
Arkansas Junior College in the fall of 
1952-53 



Bengal Tennis Team 
Takes NOJC, Tonkawa, 6-0 

The Tiger tennis team saw light for 
the second time this season when they 
walked off with a 6-0 win over the 
Tonkawa Mavericks. 

Although Raymond Judd, the Ark 
City coach, coached the Tonkawa coach 
during his high school days, the men 
from the south were defeated easily. 

In the singles, Houdek defeated Per- 
due 6-1, 6-3; Circle downed Clark 6-4, 
6-1; Elrod won over Funk 6-1, 6-4; 
and Waltrip beat Lock 6-4, 6-1. In the 
doubles Houdek and Circle teamed up 
to win over Perdue and Funk 6-2, 6-0, 
and Elrod and Waltrip downed Smith 
and Manning 6-1, 6-0. 

o 

Bengals Lead Jucos 
At NOJC Meet 

The juco thinclads placed third in 
a field of five at Tonkawa in the 
Northern Oklahoma Junior College 
Invitational track meet April 5. 
Northwestern of Alva Okla., and 
Central State of Edmond, both four- 
year schools, participated in the meet 
in addition to Tonkawa, St. Johns, 
and Ark City, all junior colleges. 

Northwestern won the meet with 
a total of 66 V2 points, with Central 
State placing second with 66. Ar- 
kansas City took third in leading the 
junior colleges with 20%, Tonkawa 
was fourth with 20, and St. Johns 
finished last with no points. 

Tiger (lush ace Jim Sullivan was 
still on the injured list and was un- 
able to make the trip. 

Placing for the Tigers were Doug 
Fritts, second, high hurdles; Jack 
McCune, second, and Fritts, tie for 
third, low hurdles; Pat Koehler. third, 
broad .lump; Roger Rapp and McCune, 
tied for second with a third man, pole 
vault; McCune third, high jump; Rapp 
third, discus. 



It's a Dead Class, Not Dull 
Students in J. K. Day's physiology 
class have proved to their instructor 
that they are dead. Blood test made 
during a laboratory session showed 
that 12 of 14 had t>o low red count- 
to live. A later try came out more 
successfully, with each student having 
sufficient count to survive. 



Have Fun, Boys-Cut Run! 

Ira White, Roland Christenson, and 
Max Brown, three engineering majors, 
have made a high voltage but low 
amperage machine known as a "test- 
acoil." This machins will make a 
neon tube light up five feet away, and 
will produce synthetic litghtning. But 
the most important thing it will do is 
to foul up all the television sets in 



McCune Stars As 
Tigers Run Second 
!n Tonkawa Meet 

The Tonkawa Mavericks edged out 
Ark City, March 30, for first place in 
the Tonkawa triangular meet, by a 
score of 81 to 76. The Tiger's big gun 
for the meet was Jack McCune, who 
compiled 15 x /-> points to lead the 
Tigers in individual honors. 

Ark City hopes were dimmed early 
when Jim Sullivan pulled a leg muscle 
and was unable to compete in any sub- 
sequent events. The Arks took eight 
firsts and six seconds in the meet. St. 
Johns, the third team in the triangu- 
lar, was able to place in only a few 
events. 

Coach Tommy Steigleder said that 
the Tigers' failure to win any of the 
relays played a major role in Tonka- 
wa's victory. 

Arkansas City scorers were Jim 
Sullivan and Tommy Davis, first and 
second, in the 100: Davis and Mareel- 
lus Duckett, first and second, 220; 
Delbert Schmidt, second, 440; Bill 
Walker third, 880; Merlin Burnette, 
first, mile; Doug Fritts, first, high 
hurdles; Jack McCune and Fritts, 
first and second, low hurdles; Elmo 
Johnson and Bud England, first and 
second, shot put; McCune, first, pole 
vault: McCune, third, high jump; Pat 
Koehler, first, broad-jump; McCune 
iirst, javelin. 

The 440 relay team, made up of 
Mack Choate, Duckett, Davis, and 
Koehler, placed second. The same 
group placed second in the 880 also. 
The mile relay team of Choate, Sch- 
midt, Walker, and McCune took second 
in this event. 



Piano Concert for 
Assembly Thursday 

In assembly Thursday in the junior 
college auditorium. Jay Sheldon 
pianist presented a variety of musical 
selections. Billed as a piano satirist, 
i heldon played t-ike-offs on certain 
aspects of teaching and playing the 
piano. In addition to this Sheldon 
played some jazz in concert fashion 
and jazzed some of the well-known 
classics. He improvised a few novel- 
ties and played parodies on some 
tires. 

In a more serious vein Sheldon 
played some show tunes from 
musicals written by Victor Herbert, 
Cole Porter, and Irving Berlin. He 
also gave some classical selections, 
"Warsaw Concerto" and Leibrest- 
r ume. 

about a ten block radius when it is 
operating. 



Arkansas City 

TIG, 




VOLUME XI 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 28, 1955 



No. 16 



Huge Cast Is 
At Work on 
Spring Play 

The Junior College Players started 
rehearsals last week for the May 13 
presentation of the play, "The Night 
of January 16." The blocking of the 
three acts was the task for the crew 
this week, with the memorization of 
lines to be completed by the end of 
next week. Twenty students are in 
the cast. 

The play is a comedy-drama which 
concerns a girl on trial for murder. 
The cast includes the district attorney, 
Flint, played by Dick Leu; his secre- 
tary, Mildred Brazle; the defense at- 
torney, Stevens, played by Charles 
Miller; and Steven's secretary, Mavis 
Gillock. . 

Myra Morrow has the part of the 
girl on trial for murder, Karen Andre. 
The wife of the murdered man, Nancy 
Lee Faulkner, is played by Paula 
Craig, her father by Joe Prochaska, 
and the judge of the court by Jerry 
Fife. 

Witnesses in the case who are 
brought before the court are Mrs 
John Hutchins, a maid, played by 
Frankie Robinson; Homer Van Fleet, 
a private detective, Bill Roberson; Dr. 
Kirkland, played by Dave Circle: 
Magda Svenson, a Swedish maid, 
played by Daphne Dillard; Elmer 
Sweeney, a rookie cop, Buddy Eng- 
land; Jane Chandler, a hand writing 
expert, is Barbara Belew; Larry Re- 
gan, a gangster, Charles Sheppard; 
Sigurd Jungquist, a Swedish secre- 
tary, Bruce Bittle; and Roberta Van 
Rensselaer, a night club dancer, 
Beverly Boswell. 

Attendants of the court are Berklie 
Perico, the bailiff, Allison Whitaker, 
the clerk. Sue Huffman, the court 
stenographer, and Sara Lord, the 
prison matron. 



Donna Winton, college sophomore, 
and AI3 Bill Rakestraw, stationed at 
Amarillo, Tex., have chosen May 1 for 
their wedding day. Vows will be 
solemnized at 2:30 p. m. at the Cen- 
tral Christian Church. : 



Malte* Revoke* a j| White 

Is Named 




Miss Gaye Iden 

Gaye Iden Is 
Kansas State 
Master Teacher 

Miss Gaye Iden, veteran junior col- 
lege phyiscal science instructor and 
teacher in the local high school for 
36 years, was awarded the Kansas 
State "Master Teacher Award" at 
a dinner at Emporia State Teachers 
College last Tuesday evening. 

Miss Iden has been a popular 
teacher in the local system since she 
began here in 1918. She has been 
active in many organizations, among 
them the State Teachers Association, 
National Education Association, Delta 
Kappa Gamma, American Association 
of University Women and various 
science associations. 

"I feel that I express not only my 
sentiments but those of the entire 
student body, in saying that we are 
mighty proud of Miss Iden and of 
what she has brought to our college," 



Miss Ark City 

Gail White, junior college freshman, 
was named "Miss Arkansas City" for 
1955, Thursday evening, April 14, on 
the stage of the Burford theater. 

The four candidates, Gail White, 
Barbara Belew, Shirley Flick, and 
M>ra Morrow, were introduced by 
Freddie Wilson, juco assembly chair- 
man, who acted as master of cere- 
monies for the program. 

Mayor Cltiude Freeman received 
the envelope containing the results 
of the election held at the junior col- 
lege on April 5. According to contest 
rules, Dean K. R. Galle and Bill Wel- 
ton, manager of the Burford, were in 
charge of the election and the count- 
ing of the ballots. 

After receiving the sealed envelope 
Mayor Freeman announced that Gail 
was the winner of the "Miss Ark 
City" title, and presented her with a 
trophy. L. C. Harmon, a represen- 
tative of the "Miss Kansas" contest 
from Pratt, presented Gail with s 
bouquet of red roses and a check to 
cover expenses for Gail and her 
chaperone to the state contest at 
Pratt in June. 

The other three candidates each re- 
ceived passes to the Burford for the 
next two months. 

Gail, who is a talented musician, 
is also engaged in many other student 
activities. She is a freshman class of- 
ficer, the secretary of the student 
council, and an active member of 
the French club. 



Phil Logan, student body president 
said Wednesday. 

A wrist watch, suitably engraved 
was given to each award winned. Miss 
Iden was honored again by her fellow 
teachers at a CTA dinner last night. 

The award is presented annually to 
a group of seven teachers who are 
chosen by a selection committee, of 
which Mrs. Nell Renn state represen- 
tative from this district is a member. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 28. 1955 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
r« presents. 



nfBM MSkSti <*2U ^asw^u 



by Disk basses 



News Staff 

Editor -_ Wes Jordan 

Feature Editor Rrucs Bittle 

Circulation Mgr Joe Prochaska 

Staff Photographer John Lang. 

LoweM Dierking 

Reporter Marilyn Hatfield 

Henry Kirk 

Production Staff 
Production Manager .. Chas. Trenary 

Linotype Foreman Y. Snodgrass 

Make-Up .__ _ Richard Ruch 

Linotype Operators _:"_ Snodgrass, Bill 

Bishop 



VatUe ^aled, . . . 



Hot Stuff 

It seems as though P. M. Jh'^-'vi. 
Social science instructor needs a few 
lessons from Miss Edna Hansen the 
home tconomics instructor. While 
reaching for a hot baked p 't- t 
other noon, it exploded in his hand 
Mrs. Hansen's instructions are to let 
the potato explode in the oven, then 
remove it. 

Lawrence W. Hansen, instructor of 
auto mechanics, attended a 15-hour 
course on hydramatic transmissions in 
Salina on April 16-17. 

* * * * * 

Garden City Choir Tours High Schools 

The Garden City junior college choir 
recently took a two-day tour to sur- 
rounding high schools to interest new 
freshman and to display their achieve- 
ments under the direction of Mrs. 
Julius Hultquist. 

Kahler Speaker For Career Day 

Dan Kahler spoke at the Career 
Day meeting at Winfield, April 26. 
Coach Kahler talked about athletics 
and coaching to the future coaches 
of this area. 

Former Juco Student Home on Leave 

Pvt. Gerald E. Hollembeak arrived 
home April 17 on a 17-day leave from 
the army. On returning after his 
leave he will be shipned to Eu>''<n° i» 
the; quartermaster division. "Jerry" 
was previously stationed in Phoenix- 
ville, Pa. He was freshman president 
in 1953-54. 




"School School School Thank goodness it's Friday." 



Lunatic Thespians Discovered 

Two "Lunatic" thespians were dis- 
covered in Maag's speech class last 
Tuesday when Mr. George Alexander, 
played by Laddie Jindra, and Mrs. 
Maude Millett, played by Paula Craig, 
presented a play "A Pair of Lunatics". 
The developments when the two meet 
in the reception room at the sani- 
tarium provide the action and drama. 
You may see them in assembly soon. 
***** 

Dust Is Pure 

A "starkling" finding has been 
made by chemistry instructor Dan 
Stark and some of his students. With 
a Geiger Counter, the plentiful dust 
in Ark City was tested for ratio- 
activity. The result of the test showed 
a very low amount of radio-active 
particles were present in the vicinity, 
thus making this area a safe place to 
live. 

***** 

Dan Kahler Speaker at Grenola 

Dan Kahler has been asked to be the 
guest speaker for the annual Flint 
Hills League banquet on April 21. The 
dinner will be held a Grenola. 



The Arkansas City seniors presented 
their annual class play, "Room for 
One More", on April 21-22 at 8 p.m. in 
the junior high auditorium. 
o 

Glenn Wheat Host at 
Pre-Tigerama Reception 

Glenn Wheat, 1946 junior college 
graduate, was hos f at a reception at 
his home April 15, for friends and 
alumni, preceeding the Tigerama. 
Gerry Bartlett assisted as hostess. 
The couples attending were Bud Fos- 
ter and Dorothy Hedges, Mr. and Mrs. 
Dick Eustus, Mr. and Mrs. Dean Wal- 
trip, Fred Wilson and Judy Mosley, 
Joe Prochaska and Joyce Moore, 
John Dieble and Barbara Burke, Don 
Laingor and Sadie Stout, Jim Lower 
and Aline Wilhite, Shelby Crawford 
;nd Joan Wanko, Bud Donley and 
Barbara Circle, Milo Oyler and Jerry 
Waggoner, Bob Green and Mary Cath- 
erine Bradley, Charley Miller and 
Bonnie Stuard, Bill Seaton and Paula 
Craig, Mr. and Mrs. Don Burkhart, 
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Bates, and Mr. and 
Mrs. Dick Wilson. 



THURSDAY, APRIL 28, 1955 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Page 3 



Ten HS Classes 
Are Guests at 
1955 Tigerama 

The senior classes of nine surround- 
ing communities plus those from the 
local high school attended the annual 
spring Tigerama, April 15, in the 
college auditorium. Of the invitations 
sent, ten replys were received, accord- 
ing to Morris Jarvis, social committee 
chairman. 

High school classes attending were 
from Dexter, Newkirk, Burden, Geuda 
Springs, Cambridge, Winfield, South 
Haven, Wellington, Cedar Vale, and 
Arkansas City. 

The decorating committee worked 
long and hard April 13 and 14 in pre- 
paration for the dance. Decorations 
for the refreshment room were under 
the direction of Barbara Belew, who 
was helped by numerous students who 
worked during their spare hours. The 
false ceiling construction group was 
headed by Jarvis. 

The auditorium was decorated in 
a deep blue motif. The theme, "'Blues 
in the Night" was written out in large 
letters and hung on the back of the 
b'+nd shell. The room was bedecked 
with musical notes, and the theme was 
displayed further on three paper 
musical staffs located around the 
building. The refreshment room also 
used a false ceiling, and "Blues in 
the Night" was carried out in the 
decoiative scheme. 

The intermission program consisted 
of a piano solo by Gail White and a 
soft shse dance by Charles Porter. 
Mike Smith served as master of cere- 
monies. 

Faculty advisers for the affair in- 
cluded Miss Gaye Iden, cloak room; 
fend Mrs. Martha Hansen, refresh- 
ments. 

A reception line composed of Dr. 
and Mrs. Jerry Vineyard, Dean and 
Mrs. K. R. Galle, Miss Henrietta 
Courtwright, Mike Smith, and Phil 
Logan were at the front entrance u 
tne college building. 

Ten high school girls assisted in the 
service of punch and cookies in the 
reception room and the chock stand. 
They were Donna McDowell, Carolyn 
Johnson, Twila Majors, Rue e Cramp- 
ton, Linda McElvain, Carol Thomp- 
son, and Marlene Somers, juniors; and 
-Edna -Rogers, ATvalon Sullivan, and 
Vivian Rundle, sophomores. 

Herb Jimmerson's band played for 
the dancing. Don Payne kept open 
house in the -college clubroom, with 
pool and table tshnis the attractions. 



BE Club To Hold 
Annual Dinner 
Honoring Employers 

The Business Education Club will 
hold its annual dinner in the Cadet 
Room of the Osage Hotel on May 3, 
at 7 p.m. The Banquet is sponsored 
through the trade and industry and 
distributive education classes. 

Guests will be the employers who 
co-operated and employed students 
from the classes. Faculty members at- 
tending will be Dean K. R. Galle, Dr. 
J. J. Vineyard, Prin. H. J. Clark, 
Harold Walker, Lawrence Hansen, L. 
A. Chaplin, McKinley Gramm, A. F. 
Buffo, W. A. Sneller, Ben L. Cleveland, 
Robert Haggard, and Carl Holman. 

The menu will consist of a smorgas- 
bord dinner. 



College Band Plays 
First Full Concert of 
Organization's History 

Resplendent in sharply pressed, 
brightly colored uniforms the juco 
band presented its first full concert in 
history April 20, in the college audi- 
torium. A puny crowd of approxi- 
mately 50 students turned out for the 
well-played performance, under the 
baton of August Trollmatii veteran 
director. 

The program included the march 
''The American Patrol," an overture 
by Obana and Roberts, and the march 
"Here Comes An American," a trum- 
pet solo entitled "Trumpeters Lullaby" 
hy David Circle, accompanied by 
Beverly Boswell: "The Rosary," "La 
Mascanada," "Stout-Hearted Men," 
"Tea For Two," "Basin Street Blues," 
and "Men In Gray." 

Intermission numbers included John 
Hilyard's dramatic reading, an imagin- 
ary interview ivith a boxer after a 
fight, and Tony Nelson's demonstra- 
tion of how to l<eep a saddle on a mule 
in the Grand Canyon. 



Bilison-Harjo Vows 

Jacob Harjo, freshman, exchanged 
vows with Miss Peggy Bilison, Sat- 
urday morning at 10 o'clock in the 
First Bantist Church. The ceremony 
was performed by the Rev. George 
Dick. 



Miss Hawley to DKG Meet 

Miss Anne Hawley attended the 
convention of the Delta Kappa Gam- 
ma, honorary women's education sor- 
ority at Beloit, Kansas April 14 and 
15. Miss Hawley is president of the 
local chapter. 



Chorus Begins 
Annual Trips 
To Area Schools 

The junior college chorus and a 
staff of five members journeyed to 
Dexter and Cambridge, April 19, for 
the start of the annual series of 
spi-ing trips to surrounding com- 
munities. 

In addition to the choir and its 
director, Lawrence Hull, Janie Gates, 
Gail White, "Chuck" Watson, Don 
Smith, and Henry Kirk made the trip. 
Janie gave a reading, "To Be or Not 
to Be," Gail played a medley of clas- 
sical and popular tunes, Henry gave 
a speech, "What Kind of a Character 
Do You Go With," and Don served as 
master of ceremonies. 

The chorus presented a varied group 
of six songs at each town. Among 
these were "Ezekiel Saw the Wheel," 
"Younger than Springtime," and 
"Wonderful, Wonderful Copenhagen." 

The group returned through Bur- 
den and stopped at a park there for a 
picnic lunch. All fared quite well with 
the exception of the school bus which 
suffered quite a dent in the top right 
front corner when it hit a guy cable 
under the city water tower located at 
the park. In an effort to miss fche 
center pipe, the driver, Dick Wilson, 
struck the cable, which was obscured 
by a tree branch. The amount of dam- 
age was immediately determined, but 
there were no injuries to any of the 
occupants. 

Dean K. R. Galle and Coach Dan 
Kahler joined the group late in the 
morning, and talked to the graduat- 
ing seniors after each assembly. 
o 

Four Freshman Co-eds 

Named Commencement Guides . 

Four freshman women have been 
named this week as guides for the 
graduating class in the academic pro- 
cession at the baccalaureate and com- 
mencement exercises on May 22 and 
27. 

The guides are Evelyn Henderson, 
Berwyn, Okla.; Sara Lord and Jeane 
Lacquemer.t, both from Arkansas 
City; and Marlene Elmore of Well- 
ington. 

Selection of the guides were made 
by P. M. Johnson and Dean K. R. 
Calle. The selection is in recognition 
of the students general citizenship and 
contribution to the junior college. 

All four women will wear white 
caps and gowns, and two will be 
stationed at the front of the procession 
while the other two will at the rear of 
the two columns of candidates. 



Page 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 28, 1955 



Annual TAC 'Slumber Party 
Is Over; No Bones Broken 



From all avaiable reports the TAC 
slumber party was quite a success. 
Tenniquoit, volley ball, and badminton 
games were played earlier in the even- 
ing, but after that the curtain dropped 
as far as mere males are concerned. 
Here is what Tiger Tales spies report: 

Things were a little dull until Jean 
James and Dona Reeves decided to 
wake things up around 2:30 a. m. 
Pie pans from the kitchen furnished 
their weapons. For her efforts, James 
was dunked under the shower. Later 
on several choral groups tried to out- 
sing each other until they ran out 
of lung power. 

Around three in the morning Miss 
Anne Hawley's alarm clock went off, 
and Barbara Head tried to answer the 
telephone. Breakfast was prepared by 
Barbara Head, since she was already 
up, Sandra Crow, Wilma Reece, and 
June Harris. 

Jean Lacquement and Dorothy 
Myers were in charge of the game 
equipment. Miss Anne Hawley, Miss 
Mary Wilson, Mrs. Florence Goforth, 
and Mrs. Paul Brown were chaperones. 

As is usually the case with this 
annual feminine binge, the party ap- 
parently got a little rough around the 
ping-pong table. No wounds have been 
discovered where they show, but an 
extra heavy net bracket had to be 
welded Monday before it could be re- 
turned to the clubroom, and someone 
had apparently bitten a chunk from 
the center of a ping-pong paddle. Since 
all girls reported in Monday, your 
TT reporter assumes that all the 
brawling was fiendishly friendly. 
.. . . - fli 

Kahler to Coach Sislers 

Dan Kahler, Tiger basketball men- 
tor and assistant football coach, steps 
into a new role for the summer, that 
of the coach of the local baseball entry 
in the George Sisler League. 

The Sisler League is made up of 
youths betweeen the ages of 18-21, 
mostly athletes from the high school 
and junior college. The competition 
includes three teams from Wichita, 
and one each from El Dorado, Welling- 
ton, and Augusta. 

Members of the junior college 
presently on the squad are Gordon 
Fry, Tom Parmley, Andy Matson, 
Howard Grey, Bill Richey, Mack 
Choate, Berklie Perico, Bud England, 
and Kent Venable. 

The combined language clubs picnic 
has been set for May 4, Miss Hawley 
announced. A location has not yet 
been decided on but the possible loca- 
tions are Green's farm or Spring Hill. 



' Afddd A*h City 




iti'itlSSiis? 
1113 





ISi! 



GAIL WHITE 

-o 

The Oklahoma Aggie freshman golf 
team defeated the Junior College team 
in their first match of the season at 
Stillwater last Thursday afternoon by 
a score of 13 M; points to 4%. 
o — ■ — — — - 

To Mr. and Mrs. Tommy Wright a 
baby boy was born on April 25. Wright 
is a GI attending college. 



Tigers Face Busy 
Schedules on All 
Sport Fronts 

Tiger tracksters, golfers, and net- 
men face a busy schedule in the com- 
ing two weeks, which features the 
final dual tennis match in a drive to 
retain the state title. 

Golf: The golf team will play three 
matches in eight days, with the last 
two home meets. May 2, the Tigers 
will trek to Hutchinson to face a 
Blue Drag-on team. Upon returning 
home the Arks will play the Indepen- 
dence Pirates in the Country Club 
course. The Blue Dragons will come 
to Ark City in a return match in May 
0. 

Tennis: The netmen will play their 
final two dual matches during the 
first week in May. The first match will 
be played on the Wilson Park courts 
against the Independence Pirates. The 
Tigers will journey to Winfield on 
May 5 to play the St. Johns Eagles, in 
the final scheduled match. 

Track: Ti<~er tracksters will partici- 
pate in the Coffeyville relays on April 
28 a"d in the Huchinson relays in May 
6. Coach Tom Steigleder will take 
seven men to both Coffeyville and 
Hutchinson to enter in four relay 
everts. T n se making the trip will 
l>e Jim Sullivan, Mack Choate, Tom 
Davis, Doug Fritz, Elmo Johnson. 
Jack McCune, and Marcellus Duckett. 
o 

A group of students went to Okla- 
homa City April 28, to proofread the 
1955 "Tiger", school yearbook. Those 
making the trip were Joe Prochaska, 
Henry Kirk, Laddie Jindra, and Jorene 
Hockenbury under the supervision of 
Allen Maag. The party left at 6 a.m. 
intending to be back by 7 p.m. 

The Ark City Junior College tennis 
team defeated St. Johns college of 
Winfield last Thursday 5-1 for their 
sixth victory for the season. 
o — ■ 

The track team captured fourth 
place in the track meet held at Inde- 
pendence, where seventeen schools 
participated. 



Miss Ark City and her court will 
participate in the Loyalty Day parade 
on April 30. 

o — 

The Arkansas City Junior College 
tennis team defeated the Southwestern 
college team 4-2 last Tuesday after- 
noon. 



Tickets for the Juco play, "The 
Night of January 16" will go on sale 
this Friday, A. E. Maag announced 
yesterday. 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



VOLUME XI ARKANSAS CITY. KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, MAY 12, 1955 



No. 17 



Is Karen Andre 
Guilty? Murder 
Trial Tomorrow 

Did Karen Andre commit a murder, 
or not? That question must be an- 
swered by the jury at the junior high 
auditorium tomorrow night. The play 
is the "Night of January 16th," a 
comedy-drama by Ann Rand, pre- 
sented by the junior college players. 

The play is a murder trial without a 
pre-arranged verdict. The jurors are 
selected from the audience. They wit- 
ness the play as real jurors from the 
jury box ^n stag 1 and bring in their 
own verdict at the end of the last act. 

Curtsin time for the production is 
8:00 p.m. sharp; the verdict will be 
given at approximately 10:00 p.m. 

Tickets may be purchased from 
members of the play cast or from the 
speech cla: ses. Spectators who are 
selecte-' for the jury will be refunded 
the full adrr ission price. Tickets were 
reserved yesterday at the aud-gym, 
but reserved tickets c:.n be acquired 
at the junior college office Thursday 
or Friday and Friday night at the door 
before the performance. 

The members of the cast include 
Myra Morrow, Dick Leu, Mildred 
Brazle, Chsrles Miller, M:ivis Gillock, 
Prula Craig, Joe Prochaska, Jerry 
F ; fe, Frankie Robinson, Bill Roberson, 
David Circle, Daphne Dillard, Bud 
England, Barbara Belew, Charles 
Sheppard, Bruce Bittle, Beverly Bos- 



well, BerMie Pericc 



Whitfikei 



Sue Huffman, Sara Lord, and Aubrey 
Foster. 

Dan Kahler is directing the pro- 
ducts n assisted by A. E. Maag. Bar- 
bara Belew is in charge of ticket sales 
and V/es Jordan is stage manager. 
Bruce Bittle prepared advertising 
posters. 

o 

Roy Smith, J- c. '50, who is com- 
pleting requirements for the bachelor's 
degree at KSTC of Pittsburg in May, 
hns signed a contract to teach voca- 
tional subjects at Belle Plaine high 
school next year. 



1955 Tiger To Be 
Delivered Week of May 23 

The 1955 Tiger will be delivered 
sometime during the last week of 
school, according to A. E. Maag, ad- 
viser. The annual was proof-read by 
a group of annual staff representa- 
tives at the Semco Color press in 
Oklahoma City on April 28. 

The most striking feature of the 
annual is the decorative cover, which 
was designed by Bill Walker, editor 
of the book. The staff members agreed 
that the cover is "a beautiful piece of 
work," Maag said last week. 
o 

Thailand Student 
To Enroll Next Fall 

The Junior College will welcome its 
first student from Thailand next year, 
boosting the number of foreign stu- 
dents to five. 

Nikhlom Vorasap will arrive in 
Arkansas City the later part of Aug- 
ust to enroll in Business Administra- 
tion course here. He is 23 years old 
and is from Bangkok, Thailand. Nik- 
hlom is being sponsored by the Eoyal 
Thai Embassy, which is paying all his 
expenses. Nikhlom had previously at- 
tended Saint Gabriel's College, Sam- 
sen, Bangkok, p,Trdu:itin<2: from the 
high school course in 1950. 

Possibilities for »uore foreign stu- 
dent' to attend ACJC depend on civic 
organizations, who will lvve to take 
complete responsibility. Bob Kim is 
very anxious to bring his brother to 
Ark City, and would like to meet any 
interested group. 

— — - — ■ — o 

Alum To Get Master's Degree 

C. D. "Bud" Higby, Jr., j.c. '41, is 
now a graduate student at San Diego 
State College, completing require- 
ments for the master's degree. 

COMING°EVENTS 
May 

13 Junior College Play 

14 State Meets (El Doradi) 

16 Glint Club Party 

22 Baccalaureate Services 

23 Final Exams Start 

27 Last Assembly 

27 Commencement Services 



32nd College 
Commencement 
To Be May 27 

The 32nd annual college and 71st 
high school commencement exercises 
have been set for May 27 in the aud- 
itorium-gymnasium. Speakers for both 
commencement program and the bac- 
calaureate exercises the preceding 
Sunday have been named. 

Dr. F. L. McCluer, president of 
Linwood College, St. Charles, Mo., 
was chosen speaker for the commence- 
ment. Previous to his presidency of 
Lindenwood Dr. McCluer served as 
head of Westminster College of Ful- 
ton. Dr. McCluer at this time was host 
to Winston Churchill who delivered his 
famous "Fulton speech" in which he 
expressed the ideas of mutual defense 
with Europe, military aid, and the 
Marshall Plan. 

The Rev. Harry Orr, pastor of 
United Presbyterian Church, has been 
selected to deliver the address at bac- 
calaureate services Sunday evening, 
May 22 at 8p.m. Mr. Orr will speak on 
the subject, "Claiming Your Birth- 
right." 

Guides for the college class are 
Sue Huffman, Sara Lord and Jeane 
Lacqutment, Ark City; Marilene 

Elmore, Wellington. 

The guides will wear the traditional 
white gowns, two will lead the proces- 
sion into the auditorium while the 
other two follow the two columns of 
graduates. 

College graduates will wear dark 
blue robes while the high school can- 
didates will wear purple and gold. 
The boys will be solid purple, but the 
girls will wear gold-colored stoles. 



Bob Sneller, junior college graduate 
of the class of 1949, is visiting his 
parents in Arkansas City while on a 
terminal leave from the Air Force. 
Bob plans on teaching after his re- 
lease from the service early next 
month. He will coach at Caney. 



Page 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 28, 1955 



n 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
/e presents. 



News Staff 
Editor Wes Jordan 

Feature Editor Bruce Bittle 

Circulation Mgr Joe Prochaska 

Staff Photographer John Lang, 

Lowell Dierking 

Reporter Marilyn Hatfield 

Henry Kirk 

Production Staff 
Production Manager __ Chas. Trenary 

Linotype Foreman Y. Snodgrass 

Make-Up Richard Rueh 

Linotype Operators __ Snodgrass, Bill 

Bishop 

yU* £nd 9l Neato . . . 

The school year is rapidly coming 
to a close with only seven days of 
classes left. 

Soon the sophomore class will be 
leaving htere to move up another 
rung in the ladder of education. The 
freshmen will also take another step, 
that vacated by our newly ordained 
alumni predecessors. 

The sophomores have left high 
standards of efficiency and character, 
which the remaining class will en- 
deavor to uphold during their reign 
on the throne as upper classmen. 

It has been a good year here, with 
much student support. Our football, 
basketball, tennis, track, and golf 
teams have showered many victories 
and much fame and college enter- 
tainment has been extensive with 
socials, Arkalalah, the Snow Ball, and 
the Tigerama. 

Our student council has tried to 
bring the kind of government that 
will please the entire student body. 
Our instructors should receive much 
credit for helping us obtain our edu- 
cation. 

Farewell, sophomores. It's been 
nice to have you here the past year, 
to show the way. Good luck and good 
fortune to you in the future. 

o 

College Book Store To 
Get Face-Lifting' Job 

The college book store is in line for 
a face-lifting operation which will be 
started next week by the carpentry 
class. The class will build shelves on 
the east and west sides of the room. 
The new shelves will replace some 
ancient bookcases which have served 
the college for many years. 



little M$m on Campus 



by &lck BIMer 




"Don't ask Magg to talk at commence ment. We're short on time!" 



%/e Ato-mUt&te . . 

The Tiger Tales staff nominates 
today a candidate for the title of 
mest ardent college supporter. 

W. P. Welton, Burford manager, 
and one of the few business men in 
town whose net returns are likely to 
be lessened by a successful college 
ball club, had played host at the 
Star Theatre to the juco student bjdy 
during the 1953 and 1954 Victory 
Days. This year the Student Co-uneil 
again made arrangements for the 
student body to view a film this time 
a top musical comedy, and took over 
the Burford for the afternoon. Ex- 
penses «f "about 935 were to be 
paid by the Council. 

When Joe Prochaska and Morris 
Jarvis told Mr. Welton the sad story 
of the Council finances on the Victory 
Day picnic last week, the manager's 
response was immediate. 

"Keep the money," the man said, 
"and pay your other bills. The show 
is on me!" 
Like that man! 



Pre-enrollment Planned 

For Freihmen, H.S. Seniors 

Pre-enrollment for members of the 
senior high school graduating class 
who expect to attend junior college in 
1955-56 has been arranged by college 
faculty members, Dean K. R. Galle an- 
nounced this week. The day had not 
been selected at the time of writing. 

Seniors interested in the junior col- 
lege will attend a short orientation 
meeting at 1 p. m. on the day chosen, 
and then will be split into advisory 
groups according to the fields of inter- 
est. Faculty members will explain col- 
legiate requirements in the varied pro- 
fessional and traing fields, and assist 
prospective students in filling out 
individual pre-enrollment forms. Mrs. 
Florence Goforth will be in general 
charge of the advisory activities for 
senirs. Dean Galle said. 

College freshmen who expect to re- 
turn for the fall session will likewise 
be asked to prepare pre-enrollment. 
forms. Requests made by students in 
this manner play a large part in se- 
lection of college offerings, Galle said. 



THURSDAY, APRIL 28 , 1955 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Pa ge 3 



ssness ri 




roer 



ossiDie 



nnua! 



Ninety Arkansas City business 
firms and one Winfield company pur- 
chased advertising space in this years 
"Tiger", Daphne Dillard, business 
manager, announced this week. This 
advertising enabled the staff to im- 
prove the quality and size cf the an- 
nual. 

A. C. Cocp Feed. A. C. Fruit and Vese- 
table Market, A. C. Houston Lumber Co., 
Anderson Guyot Insurance Belew Jewelry 
St re, Bowkers Body Works, BuMard Con- 
siiruc'ion Co., Bungalow Gibteuy, Rurford 
Theater, Circle G.ociy Stores, Cla sic Beauty 
Shop, Comley-Netf Lumber Co., Cornish Stu- 
dio. Ccsley Insurance Co., Beibels, Eddie's 
Sfuido, E'rr.o Hotel. 

Forrar Buick-P r.tiac Co., Fi.st Federal 
Loan Asoc, Fitch Music Store, Fr;elich 
Shoe?, Gardner Bros. Insurance. Cas Se.viee 
Company, Gilliland's, Giant-Elder Funeral 
Home, Grimes Jewelry, dimes Superior Ser- 
vice Station, Groses Fo^d Liner, Hal Innis 
Motor Co., Henry's Sport Store, Hill Elec- 
tric Co., Holt Mortor Co., Home National 
B r.k. 

Hooten Conoco Service, Hough's PHIlips 
"66", Jack CI-.ainI>erj' Phillips "6C", Kansas 
G s and Elett ic Cj.. Kenneth Ross Insurance 
Co., Ke'ley-Gray Men's Wear, Kerr Drue; 
Ptore, Kint'el Typewriter Shop, Long D.ug 
Store, McCcol Flower Sho->. McTee Gr.ce.y, 
Manley Photo r.ni Gift Shop, Meadow Lane 
Lairy, Mer er Implement Co., Miller Oil 
Company, Moncrief's g. een !, ouse, Newman's, 
O droyd-Erdman Funeral Direct -rj, Osage 
C!e->ne s. New Era Mill, Peter Pan C!e-i?e's, 
P" illips Jewelers, Prudence Thrift, Purity 
Cafe. 

7?.ex Barber Shop, Richard's Beauty Salon, 
Rindt Funeral Directors, Ruth's Speci.\I'y 
Shop. Sam£brd Insurance Agency, Sceley 
Music Store, 3h"nks Grocery, She bnn Motor 
Co., fji'verdale Lime tone Co., Smi'h Jewelers, 
Sr-i'h D-i o-Tn Grocery. Sternhersr M~t>r C?.. 
Stones Clothe;, Sunbeam Cafe, Supreme 
C-. occry Store, The Arkansas Civ D?ti!y 
Traveler, The Shoe Ma t, Tipton'* 'Nutrena 
Feed Sore, Tubbs Motor Comsv r.v. Union 
^tate Pan'', Vera C,u)' Uriry, Walt KicVe' 
Pirns 8?o e. Whitin- Furni'vsre Store, Wil- 
liams Electric Co.. Wils n In urance Agency. 
Winfield Coe--Co!a Bottling Co.. Woods lum- 
ber Co., Wright-Burton Hardwa-e, Zero 
' « ks < and A. fk. H. Butchers, Smith's Of- 
fice Supp'ios, and Osage Hctel. 

O 

Four Sign from CVHS 
Four members of the Cadar Vale 
High School graduating class were 
here 1? ">• -*-rv to pre-enr^l in next 

Thev wen 



College Students Who Missed 
Chest X-rays Can Try Again 

Junior College students who did not 
receive their chest x-rays Monday 
may still have them by reporting to 
the x-ray unit May 16-20,at the Kan- 
sas Gas and Electric office, school 
officials said Tuesday. 

The mobile unit is financed by con- 
tributions to the Christmas Seal fund 
and has been in operation over the 
entire state. Students are urged, for 
their own benefit, to take advantage 
of the opportunity. There is no charge 
for the x-ray, and in addition to diag- 
nosing tuberculosis any signs of 
heart trouble, cancer or tumor can be 
detected. 

Bob Kent, x-ray technician with the 
unit, said that a special experiment is 
being carried out in Cowley County 
with 14-year-old's to detect signs of 
rhuematic fever. If it should prove to 
be successful, it will be continued over 
the entire state. 



year's freshman clsss. Th 

Cecilia Metcaf* ELiielera Cox, Dixie 

Golden, and Delora Petty. 



Students Assist 
In Nation-Wsde 



The Junior College bulletins are 
expected to come off the press within 
the next ten days, Dean K. R. Galle 
said Tuesday. 

Jerry Gofdrth, a member of the 
freshman class, has withdrawn from 
Juco to take tin advanced position with 
the Scrathwestern Bell Telephone Com- 
pany in Hutchinson.. 



Physiology Class 
Bleeds 50 Students 
To Get Samples 

The college physiology class has 
done some extensive experimenting 
with human blood the past two weeks. 
Experiments have been carried out 
in blood counts, blood typing, and 
coagulation and hemoglobin tests. 
Almost 50 people have been tested, 
according to J. Kelsey Day instructor, 
and no ill effects were felt by any- 
one. 

Day estimated that in the last two 
weeks some students were tested as 
many as 25 times. The tests rhowed 
that rs far as blood types were con- 
cerned the college group proved to 
be average. 

Day said that the purpose of the 
tests was not to t^ach the students 
how to make the tests but rather that 
they could know how and why such 
tests'were given. Besides testing some 
15 class members, the group used 
some people from outside to conduct 
experiments. 

Out of the people te^t^d, two were 
found to have type AB blood, which 
is the rarest of the four major types. 



Summer Classes Will Start 
May 31, Galle Announces 

A nine-week summer session will 
begin on May 31, Dean K. R. Galle 
announced Tuesday. The classes of- 
fered will depend upon the demand 
for subjects. 

Veterans attending school on GI bill 
may. obtain full benefits for summer 
school attendence, Mr. Galle said. 



afety 



eck 



Twenty junior college students are 
acting as recorders for the Arkansas 
City New Car Dealers Association 
"Safety Lanes" program which 
started yesterday and will be contin- 
ued Friday. 

The purpose of the "Safety Lanes" 
is to check cars for their efficiency of 
brakes, lights, horn, and at other in- 
spection points. When a car passes 
these tests the driver is given the 
State Highway Department seal for a 
properly functioning auto. Lanes are 
set up at Wilson Park and the Ball 
Park from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. 

Junior college students will be re- 
sponsible for recording all defects 
found by the inspection teams. Taking 
part in this project are Wendell Jack- 
son, Max Brown, Ray Hernandez, 
Tony Rendulich, Barbara Gates, Bill 
F!lrod, Morris Jarvis, Henry Kirk, Ken 
Bundle, Fred Wilson, Al Whitaker, 
Don Payne, Marilene Elmore, Don 
Smith, j'. C. Goodwin, C. E. Neubeck- 
er, John Hilyard, Stanley Johnson, 
Ronald Trenary and Dorothy McFar- 
land. 

The Junior college support in this 
project was sponsored by the Student 
Council, under the direct supervision 
of Phil Logan, Student Council presi- 
dent. 

The program is part of a nation- 
wide program during May, 1955, and 
is sponsored nationally by Inter- 
Industry Highway Safety Committee, 
Look Magazine, and the National 
Safety Council. 

Harold Sternberg is chairman of the 
over-all project in Ark City. 



Board of Education Sets 
1955-56 School Calendar 

The board of education has approved 
the 1955-56 school calendar. Classes 
will start on September G. State 
teachers meeting is November 3 and 4, 
and will be a holiday for students, 
Thanksgiving holidays will be Novem- 
ber 24 and 25, and Christmas vacation 
will start December 22 and classes 
will resume Janurary 2. Easter holi- 
days will be observed from March 30 
to April 2, and school will close on 
May 25. 

o 

Grads Must Pay Fee 

Sophomores expecting to graduate 
should pay the cap and" gown' fee to 
the office immediately. The fee is 
$2.50. Those wishing to keep the tas- 
sel may do so by paying a 35-cent 
charge. 



Page 4 



AC.Tr TTOFR TAT pc 



THURSDAY, MAY 12, 1955 




TENNIS CHAMPS TO BE are Jerry Waltrip, Ronald Houdek, Andy 
Matson, Bill Elrod, and David Circle. 




GOLFERS are Coach Sewell, Dal • Evans, Nate Sanders, Byard Gosch, 
Berklie Perico, and Rex Marsh. They beat Hutch Monday. 




Tennis, Golf 
Men Go for 
State Titles 



Saturday is the big day as far 
college spring sports are concerned, 
with the State tennis, golf, and track 
meets at El Dorado. 

The Tiger netmen have the best 
chance to capture the state tennis 
title. So far this season they have won 
nine straight matches and have thirty- 
four consecutive victories. Ronnie 
Houdek and Jerry Waltrip will com- 
pete in the singles, while Bill Elrod 
and David Circle will play the doubles 
matches. The Arks are defending 
champions. 

On the greens at El Dorado the 
Tiger golfers will also be trying for 
a state title. The team is composed of 
Poger Bowser, Berklie Perico, Rex 
Mrrsh, and Dale Evans. 

Three tracksters made their final 
appearence of the year at the Hutch- 
inson track meet May 6. Jim Sullivan, 
Doug Fritz, and Elmo Johnson were 
the only members of the juco track 
team to travel to Hutchinson for the 
relays. The tracksters will not par- 
ticipate in the state meet Saturday 
because they did not place high in the 
Hutch relays. 

Along with the wind and the dust 
the Tiger tennis team defeated the 
Hutchinson Blue Dragon team 4-2. 
Coach Raymond Judd said the dust 
was so bad that the players took 
showers between sets. 

Houdek whipped Nettlin, 6-3, 6-1; 
Circle took Brooks, 6-4. 7-5; Elrod 
downed Naszinger, 6-8, 6-4, 6-2; and 
Alley of Hutch beat Waltrip, 6-1, 6-2. 

Houdek-Circle, over Nettlin-Brooks, 
6-3, 6-1; and Alley-Naszinger of 
Hutch beat Elrod and Waltrip of A. C. 
6-2, 6-1. 



TRACKSTERS are, first row: Ed Koontz, Delbert Schmidt: Bill Wal- 
ker, Pat Ko^hler. Jim Sullivan; Second row: Mack Ch«atp. .To^n Pyle. 
T<»m Davis, Jack McCune, Doug Fritz; third row: Buddy England, Jerome 
Moore, Don Truby, Leslie Dixon, Merlin Burnette. 



St. John's Eagles To Play 

St. John's College, Winfiold. has 
been admitted to Kansas Public Jun- 
ior College athletic league, and will 
compete in the Fasten Division in 
basketball during the 1955-56 season, 
son, 

This change will not effect the 
Tigers, who play many other teams 
in the Eastern Division. St. John'* is 
the first private school to be admitted 
to the league membership. 

o 

To Sell Early in June 

The carpentry class house will be 
sold at auction the first week after 
school is out, director of vocational 
education Carl Holman announced 
last week. 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



VOLUME XII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1955 



No. 1 



Enrollment To 
All Time High 
Of 336 Students 



Enrollment of Arkansas City Junior 
College now stands at its highest 
figure in history with 336 students. Of 
this number 129 are sophomores, 
including 106 men and 23 women; 
190 are freshmen, including 148 men 
and 42 women ;and 17 are specials, 
including 8 men and 9 women. 

Ten states and two foreign countries 
are represented at ACJC. They 
include New Jersey, Virginia, Michi- 
gan, Illinois, Texas, Arizona, North 
Carolina, Missouri, Kansas, Oklahoma, 
Thailand and South Korea. 

Kansas towns represented are An- 
thony, 1; Argonia, 3; Burden, 4; Cald- 
well, 7; Cambridge, 2; Cedar Vale, 6; 
Climax, 1; Conway Springs, 1; Dexter, 
7: Douglas, 1; Elk Falls, 1; Garfield, 
1; Geuda Springs, 5; Great Bend, 1; 
Grenola, 4; Harper, 1; Lawrence, 1; 
Lenora, 1; Milan, 2; Newton, 2; Ox- 
ford, 2; Rose Hill, 1; Sedan, 1; South 
Haven, 4; Topeka, 1; Wellington, 2; 
Wichita East, 3; Wichita North, 2; 
Wichita Planeview, 1; Wichita West, 
1; Winfield, 20, Udall, 2; Yates Cen- 
ter, 1; Zook, 1. 

There are 47 students representing 
19 cities of Oklahoma including Ber- 
wyn, 1; Blackwell, 3; Chilocco, 4; 
Claremore, 2; Gushing, 8; Dear Creek, 
1; Duncan, 8; Lawton, 1; Manchester, 
1; Mangum, 1; Newkirk, 7; Norman, 
1; Oklahoma City, 1; Pawhuska, 1; 
Ponca City, 3; Stillwater, 1; Snyder, 
1; Vian, 1; Wakita, 1. 

From New Jersey: Jersey City, 1; 
Virginia: Grundy, 1; Michigan: Tren- 
ton, J- Illinois: Golcamlo, 1; Texas: 
Palestine, 1; Alanreed, 1; Arizona: 
Tuscon, 1; Missouri: Rocky Comfort, 
1; Lexington, 1; Thailand: Dhonburi, 
1; Bangkok, 1; Korea: Seoul, 3. 



MiA<L KoHdad. 




Margaret Shea, Vance Day, and 
Ailene McKee, last year's sophomores, 
are furthering their education at 
Kansas State Teacher's College at 
Emporia. 



Gail White, Miss Kansas, returned 
from Atlantic City Sunday to re- 
enroll at ACJC as a sophomore. 

Templar, Vineyard, 
Speak at Assembly 

Five speakers welcomed the student 
body at the first assembly held in the 
ACJC auditorium September 6. 

Dr. Jerry J. Vineyard, Superinten- 
dent of schools, challenged students 
to participate in all types of curricu- 
lar and extra-curricular activities. 

George Templar, Arkansas City 
attorney and special student during 
the first year of ACJC's history, dis- 
cussed with the students the com- 
monly accepted values of a college 
education and urged that they con- 
sider the preservation of individual 
liberty, the right to try even to fail, 
as one of the great values which may 
come from higher education. 

"The strongest safeguard of our 
institutions of democracy." Templar 



Sophs Name 
Houdek, Frosh 
Elect Carter 



Ronnie Houdek, sophomore, and 
Jim Carter, freshman, were elected 
presidents of their respective classes 
in an all-school election held Sep- 
tember 16. Other nominees for this 
position were Melvin Cates and Wes 
Jordan, sophomores, and Howard 
Blenden and Gene McConnell, fresh- 
men. 

Bud Foster was elected vice presi- 
dent of the sophomore class over 
Charley Dale and Sue Huffman, while 
Bud Shoemaker was appointed to the 
freshman class post over Russell 
Kloxin and Harold Plumer. 

Gail White, sophomore, and Kay 
Winegarner, freshman, were elected 
class secretaries. Other candidates for 
the position were sophomores Daphne 
Dillard and Janice Waggoner, and 
freshmen Charlotte Strah and Bill 
Meiers. 

Each class elected two student 
council representatives who were Bar- 
bara Belew and Charles Porter, soph- 
omores, and Jack Greenwood and 
Elizabeth Bannister, freshmen. Other 
class members who were nominated 
for this position were sophomores 
Clifford Breeden, Shirley Flick, Lo- 
dine Herr and Charley Miller, while 
the freshmen nominees were Shirley 
Reid, John Sanner, Helen Shoemaker 
and Charlene Strah. 

Jerry Smith, Phil Logan, Bud Fos- 
ter and Shirley Flick were in charge 
of the election arrangements. 

Those elected will take over their 
new positions immediately and will 
remain in office the remainder of the 
school year and new officers will be 
elected again next September. 

said, "is freedom of opinion and free- 
dom to express it." 

Dean K.R. Gallee introduced the 
student body to themselves by ex- 
plaining where the members came 
from, noting that collegians are en- 
rolled from Thailand and Korea as 
well as graduates from sixty-five out- 
of-town high schools. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1955 



__The official student publication of 
( the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas Citjv Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex-" 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare. of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor - Wes Jordan 

Reporters' -— Donna Jones, Jack 

DeFrees Sherry Smith 

Photographers Jack DeFrees, 

John Lang 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager __ Chas. Trenary 

Linotype Foreman Y. Snodgrass 

Press Foreman Richard Ruch 

Linotype Operators __ Snodgrass, Bud 
Kendrick, Bill Bishop 



Au Revolt 

Charles L. Hinchee, for twenty-five 
years instructor of vocal music in 
senior high and junior college and a 
co-initiator of the annual Messiah, 
died during the summer while va- 
cationing in Montana. Mr. Hinchee 
retired because of ill health two years 
ago. 

To the many college students and 
faculty members who knew him 
through the years, Charlie Hinchee 
was a real and valued friend and he 
will te missed greatly in this com- 
munity. 

o 

Rattle ^aleA 



Dean and Mrs. K. R. Galle were 
hosts to the student body and faculty 
at a social hour during assembly time 
September 14. 

Refreshments of punch and cookies 
were served by Mrs. Galle, Mrs. Paul 
Johnson, Mrs. Dan Kahler, Mrs. Dan- 
iel Stark, and Mrs. Carl Holman. 



Barbara Head, graduate of 1955, is 
majoring in engineering at Kansas 
State College, Manhattan. 



Last year's sophomore president 
and "most inspirational basketball 
player," Tony Rendulich, visited last 
week in the halls of ACJC, enroute 
to. enroll at Regis College, Denver. 

Last year's graduate Dona Reeves 
i<; now teaching a rural school near 

Wellington. 

Mrs. Richard Graves the former 
Myra Morrow, secretary of the 1955 
graduating class, is now living in 



UTTLE MAN ON C£ 



Eibler 




"After reviewing your case we're still in a quandry_ Mind stepping 

around here for a moment?" 



oneymaker 

also a freshman.,. 

The stand is located at the north- 
east corner of Curry field. Sharon 
has had good reponse from the stu- 
dent body in helping her supply the 
fans with hotdogs, pop, coffee, pop- 
corn, gum and candy. Anytime any- 
pne is interested in : helping at the 
stand or the truck he will always be 
welcomed, Sharon says. 

Ronnie Trenary, sophomore from 
Newkirk, is the director of the sub- 
station. Serving the fans at the north 
end of the west Stadium, with hot- 
dogs, pop, and coffee, from a truck, 
he is aided and assisted by a group 
of four including James Dillard, 
Alvin Lamb, Ralph Schmidt, and Lar- 
ry Sivills. 

The money received from the con- 
cession sales is used for buying cheer- 
leader uniforms, equipment for the 
elubrooms, socials, Tigerama, and 
many other school activities. It is 
appropriated by the Student Council 
for expenses of the Tiger Action Club 
and general student activities'. 



One of the busiest of places on the 
football .fifilcLis the concession stand, 
which is hard at it again this year, 
under the direction of. Sharon Kay 
Head, Strident council financial chair- 
man. She is a freshman and comes 
well qualified: for the jc/hi-i'- having 
worked in concessions for two years, 
and heading the concession .stands 
in her senior year at ACHS. Assist- 
ing her. in the job is Judy Harris, 

Wichita; where her husband is at- 
tending Wichita University. 



Two graduates of 1955, Jerry Fife 
mA Fr°d Wilson, are st n tioned at 
Camp Chafee, Ark., with the Army. 
Fife recently finished ha.sic train- 
ing and will now study radio en- 
gineering for twelve weeks. Wilson 
will finish basic training October 29. 



T\C president of 1955, Dorothy 
M'Firland, is employed at the Gard- 
ner Brothers Insurance Company. 



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1955 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Five Fore'gn 
Students at 
Juco This Year 

Nikhom (Nick) Vorasoph and 
Lamala (Sam) Surasogdi, freshmen, 
boost the foreign enrollment at ACJC 
to five this semester. 

Nick and Sam are from Thialand, a 
small, ancient, independent country 
west of the Philippine Islands and 
south of China. 

Sam is majoring in health and plans 
to spend four years of his seven year 
grant in the United States in college 
before returning to Thialand. 

After his airplane arrived at New 
York, Sam went to Washington, D. C, 
and entered an orientation course at 
American University before coming 
to ACJC. 

Nick worked in a bank at Bangkok, 
<-at>ital of Thialand, and graduated 
from commercial college two years 
ago. 

Nick arrived here July 21, 1955, by 
plane a,t New York. Before coming to 
Kansas he stayed at Washington, 
D. C, approximately a month. 

After four years here in college 
Nick may go to England to work in a 
lank or perhaps return; to Thialand. 

Nick commented on the Americans' 
friendly ways. -'•'•■' - ■ ' ■ 
• ." ;-T.he three other foreign students, 
Kim Yung Won (Bob), Myung Cho 
.viJoe), and Ham U Jin, all sophomores, 
; :.:!gre' f rom Seoul, Korea.; . - v - 

;.£ Alice Lee, a former student at ACJC 
from Seoid, has transfered to Wichita 
.•-.University. • : :. ■ ' 




SKS3U 



Ffudert Crowd Auditorium 
For First P£p Rally 

"..". [ AC JC's- ,. auditorium was nearly 
bursting at the seams, September 9, 
when the Tiger fans met for their first 
pep assembly. 

'.','" Cheerleaders Clifford Breeden, Shir- 
ley Flick, Lodine Herr, Sue Huffman, 
and Paula Craig led the group in 
several new yells. 

Members of the football team were 
introduced by Coach : Tommy Steig- 
leder, who gave the background of 
e.rch ! player and presented Mel Rich- 
ardson modeling their new uniform, 
,fif. white nylon game pants and orange 
jerseys. 

Top picture: The opening days of 
college saw large throngs gathered 
around the book store. 

Middle picture: Members of the 
freshinan class take classification 
tests during the first day of school. 

Bottom picture: Miss Mary 
Margaret Williams, new guidance 
d'reetor, confers with Bill Austen, 
(right) and Allen Bird, (left) on 
enrollment problems. In the back- 
1 ;ground Mrs. Ruth Gillock, secretary 
to the dean, helps another student. 






PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, SEPTEMBER 22, 1955 



Tigers Topple 
Cards, 59-6, 
For Second Win 

The Tigers went on a touchdown 
parade against the Parsons Cardinals 
here Friday night September 16. The 
Cats scored nine times throughout 
the contest and added five extra 
points, to out-class the Cards 59 to 6. 

Halfback Jim Sullivan was the big 
gun for the Tigers along with half- 
back Jerry Smith. Sullivan scored 
three touchdowns, while Smith 
counted two. The most suprised per- 
son of the evening was Tony Tapia 
who was trailing a play, in which 
fijll Richey kept a hand off and 
headed toward pay dirt. When Richey 
was stopped short of his mark he lat- 
eraled the ball to Tapia, and the big 
190-pound tackle scampered all the 
way. Other TD's in the game were 
made by Nate Sanders, Curtis Adams, 
and Kent Venable. 

Berklie Perico kicked three extra 
points and Curtis Adams counted one. 
The final extra point came on a pass 
from Jack Greenwood to Tommy 
Davis. 

Parsons' lone touchdown came in 
the third period with Charles Moore 
counting the marker. Their try for 
point was no good, and it was the 
only time they had the opportunity 
to score. 

During the later half of the game 
the Tigers relied mostly on their 
reserves to maintain the lead and 
hold down the Cards. 

The contest was one of the hardest 
fought games in many years, even 
though the score board did not show 
it. There were a total of three players 
ejected from the game for unsports- 
manlike conduct. 

Last year the Arkats defeated the 
Cardinals 33-6. This is the first con 
ference win for the Tigers, who have 
seven more to go for the title. 
o 

TAC Elects Gates 
New President 

Mrs. Barbara Cates, second semes- 
ter freshman, was elected president of 
the Tiger Action Club at the first 
meeting this year September 19, with 
J. K. Day, advisor, presiding. Beverly 
Johnson is vice presiden, Bessie Cza- 
plinski is secretary, and Charlene 
Rtrah will represent the TAC on the 
Student Council. All are freshmen. 

TAC members participate in all 
activites, such as ushering at games 
and olays. selline - at the concessions, 
serving the football banquets, and 
promoting the welfare of the school in 
all possible ways. 



Arkansas City Junior College 
1955 Grid Schedule 

Sept. 23 Here Garden City 

Sept. 30 There Cameron Aggies 

Oct. 7 Here Tonkawa 

Oct. 14 There El Dorado 

Oct. 21 Here Coffeyville 

Oct. 27 There Dodge City 

Nov. 2 Here Pratt 

Nov. 11 There Independence 

Nov. 18 Here Hutchinson 



Tigers Face Broncs 
And Cameron Aggies 
In Next Outings 

The Tigers will face one conference 
foe and a non-conference opponent 
in their next two outings. Tomorrow 
night at Curry field the Bengals will 
meet the up-and-coming Garden City 
Bronc Busters, and the following Fri- 
day they travel to Lawton, Okla., to 
play the powerful Cameron Aggies. 

Last week the Broncs won their 
first conference game from the In- 
dependence Pirates, 26-6, putting Ark 
City, Garden City, and Coffeyville, 
who won over Pratt 46-6, in a three- 
way tie for the conference lead. In 
their last meeting the Tigers up- 
rooted the Broncs 28-0, at Garden 
City and went on to take second place 
in the conference with a 5-1-1 record, 
while Garden ended in fourth with a 
3-3-0 tally. 

Following the Tigers' clash with 
Garden City, they will trek to Lawton 
on Sept. 30 to play the rough and 
ready Cameron Aggies. Cameron has 
always in the past had a tough ball 
club, ranking high in national juco 
football. In their last game the Ag- 
gies stopped a Tiger winning streak 
with a 26-14 victory here at Curry 
field. The Tigers' game with Cameron 
will probably be their roughest of the 
season, with plenty of well-organized 
ball being played by both teams. 

The Bengals have nine more ball 
games ahead of them with seven con- 
ference tilts and two non-conference 
clashes, which should add up to hang- 
up football for all Tiger supporters 

— o 

Appointments Announced 

Phil Logan, Student Council pres- 
ident, has announced the following 
appointments: Daphne Dillard, social 
chairman; Aubrey Foster, assembly 
chairman; Nate Sanders, clubroom 
steward. 



Bengals Blast 
Builders, 26-0, 
In Home Opener 

The Tigers captured their first vic- 
tory of the 1955 football season, Sep- 
tember 9, at Curry field by downing 
a game Southwestern "B" eleven 
26-0. 

The Bengal win was attributed to 
a fine rushing and ground attack, as 
well as excellent defensive play. 
Cats Scoreless the First Period 

Though the Tigers racked up many 
first downs and yards rushing they 
were unable to tally during the first 
quarter of play, but they held the 
Builders and allowed them no first 
downs. 

The first Tiger touchdown came in 
the second period when Bill Richey 
passed 27 yards to Berklie Perico in 
the end zone. Perico then added the 
point after touchdown to put the 
Tigers in front, 7-0. 

Again in the second quarter the 
Arkats scored with Nate Sanders 
taking a hand-off from Richey and 
crashing 20 yards, off-tackle, to pay 
dirt. Perico's try for point was wide 
of its mark, and the Cats' lead jumped 
to 13 points. 

During the third quarter both teams 
were engaged in a see-saw battle 
with neither gaining the needed ad- 
vantage to score. 

In the final period the Tigers scored 
twice, the first was a pass interception 
by Jerry Smith, which he carried for 
50 yards for the third TD. Perico 
again added the extra point, giving 
the Tigers a 20-point lead. The final 
tally came in the fourth period when 
Curtis Adams took a hand-off and 
galloped 40 yards for the TD. Perico 
missed the extra point and the Tigers 
ended with a 26-0 win. 



Don Vannoy, last year's business 
administration major, is now attend- 
ing Wichita University. 

The organizational meetings of the 
Student Council and Future Teachers 
were held Wednesday morning. 



Hockenbury 'Tiger* Editor; 
Business Manager Needed 

Jorene Hockenbury was selected the 
editorial manager of the 1955-1956 
"Tiger", the school annual, A. E. 
Maag, sponsor, announced this week. 

As yet specific job assignments 
have not been made, but those who 
will be on the staff are Jorene Hock- 
enbury, Jack DeFrees, Lowell Dier- 
king, John Lang, Allen Bird, Bill 
Walker, Donna Jones, Wes Jordan, 
Jack Foster, Bettv Derr, and Gordon 
Lack. 

Sales for this years' annual began 
yesterday and will continue for about 
two weeks. The price is $2.50, or 
arrangements can be made to pay 
down $1.25 and pay the remainder 
between now and the time the annuals 
are distributed. 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 

VOLUME XII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1955 



No. 2 



One Week Left *"■** e 

To Purchase 



u 



1956 Tiger' 

Less than 100 yearbooks have been 
sold, A. E. Maag, annual adviser, an- 
nounced today, with the deadline for 
sales set for October 14. A special 
consideration has been made for vet- 
er ins, wi.o have been given to October 
24. 

The home economics department, 
under Mrs. Martha Hansen, is making 
a soft tan back drop for the freshmen 
pictures. Freshmen pictures will be 
started on October 10, and continue 
until they are completed. The sopho- 
more class pictures will not be taken 
until after the Christmas holidays and 
will be taken at an up-town studio. 

Mr. Maag is still in search of a 
business manager for the annual. 
Anyone interested in taking this 
responsibility should see Maag at 
once. 



Miss Kansas Is Speaker 

Gail White, Miss Kansas for 1955, 
was the speaker for the Chamber of 
Commerce and the Presbyterian Men's 
Club at their September meetings 
held during the past two weeks. She 
described her experiences at the 
Atlantic City beauty pageant. 

To Governor's Conference 

Miss Mary Margaret Williams, 
English insturctor, has been invited, 
and will attend, a conference on edu- 
cation at Topeka on Oct. 20. This 
conference is preliminary to the 
White House conference on education. 
This invitation was extended by Fred 
Hall, Governor of Kansas. 



Phil Logan, Student Council Pres- 
ident, and Berklie Perico, sophomore 
athlete, have been guests of the 
Rotary Club at their September 
meetings. Rotarians will be hosts to 
one Junior College man at each 
meeting during the academic year, 
Stanley Spencer, Rotary president has 
announced. Representative men will 
be selected by Rotarians to be their 
guests during the year. 



Oct. 
Oct. 
Oct. 

Oct. 
Oct. 

Oct. 

Nov. 

Nov. 

Nov. 

Nov. 

Nov 

Nov. 



7 Tonkawa game H 
14 El Dorado game T 
21 Coffeyville game H 

27 Dodge City game T 

28 Cornation 

29 Arkalalah 

2 Pratt game H 
3-4 KSTA Meeting 
11 Independence game H 

17 Selective Service test 
18 Hutchinson game 
24 — 25 Thanksgiving Vacation 



Jim Foster Assumes 
Presidency of FT A 

Jim Foster, sophomore, assumed 
the presidency of the C. E. St. John 
Chapter of the Future Teacher of 
America club, as the group met Octo- 
ber 3, at 7:30 p. m., at the home 
of Miss Mary Margaret Williams and 
Miss Ethelle Ireton. Other club offi- 
cers are Mrs. Aleta Hirschberg, vice- 
president; Nancy Poore, secretary; 
Glen Jennings, treasurer; Marilyn 
Misak, historian; Janice Hintrich, re- 
porter; and Allison Whitaker, Stu- 
dent Council representative. 

Foster was vice president last year. 

Gail White and Daphne Dillard 
are the committee for a tea to be 
held during National Education Week. 

The scholarship committee is com- 
posed of Mrs. Lola Pearson, Mrs. 
Betty Sturgeon and J. E. Cowan. 

The next meeting of the club will 
be held November 7, and new mem- 
bers wil be initiated November 9, Miss 
Williams reports. 

Sponsors of the club are Miss 
Williams, Miss Ireton, and Miss Wilda 
Mclntyre. 

— — o 

Gail White will attend the Ameri- 
can Royal at Kansas City Mo. the 
week of Oct. 12. 

Miss White is being sponsored by 
the Junior Chamber of Commerce. 



Council Elects 
Officers and 
New Chairmen 



Jim Carter, freshman class presi- 
dent, was elected to the post of vice- 
president of the student council and 
Charlotte Strah was appointed to the 
position of council secretary, during 
the organizational meeting of the 
council held Sept. 21. 

Aside from the election of council 
officers, the main topic at the meeting 
was the appointments of chairmen 
and the selection of committees. Those 
appointed to chairman posts were 
Sharon Head, finance chairman, Bud 
Foster, assembly chairman, and 
Daphne Dillard, social committee 
chairman. 

Following the appointment and in- 
stallation of chairman a new social 
committee composed of three fresh- 
men and three sophomores was se- 
lected. The members of the committee 
are Shirley Reid, Kay Winegarner, 
and Bill Clarahan, freshmen, and Bar- 
bara Belew, Benny Steel, and Shirley 
Flick, sophomores. 

At the close of the meeting a date 
was set for cheerleader tryouts and 
election. 



There will be a dance in the junior 
college Auditorum following the Ton- 
kawa game. 



Council Names 
Seven Cheerleader 
For 1955-56 

Seven cheerleaders, Shirley Flick, 
Lodine Herr, Sue Huffman, and Clif- 
ford Breeden, sophomores, Charlene 
Strah, Charlotte Strah, and Kay 
Winegarner, freshmen, were chosen 
Monday to serve during the 1955-56 
seasons. 

Two alternates, Paula Craig and 
Shirley Reid, were named to fill any 
future vacancies, in a departure from 
previous practice. 

The Student Council elects the 
cheerleaders from the group trying 
out, and a head cheerleader will be 
chosen by the cheerleaders themsel- 
ves. Breeden served as head cheer- 
leader last year. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1955 



LSTTU MAN ON CAMPUS 



by Dick 8i 



The official student publication of 
tl{3 Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Wes Jordan 

Reporters Donna Jones, Jack 

DeFrees Sherry Smith 

Photographers Jack DeFrees, 

John Lang 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Chas. Trenary 

Linotype Foreman Y. Snodgrass 

Press Foreman Richard Ruch 

Linotype Operators __ Snodgrass, Bud 
Kendrick, Bill Bishop, Bob Goodrich 



jaliie ialed< 



Don't be alarmed if you happened 
to see a few Junior College students 
awkwardly going through the motions 
of skipping last week. It just hap- 
pened to be one of Miss Edith Davis' 
latest assignments in playground ac- 
tivities. No hard feelings kids, keep 
up the good work! 



What's this about Allan Maag's 
U. S. history class hoping for scorch- 
ing hot weather one particular Fri- 
day??? It seems as though they'd 
be given a test if the temperature 
dropped to a comfortable degree for 
taking a test. 



If you new students think you are 
seeing double when a cute little 
brunette walks by you in the hall, 
you're right, because they are the 
identical Strah twins. If you have 
trouble telling Charlotte from Char- 
lene, maybe Don Shanks can give you 
a few pointers! 



Attention all bookworms (and 
otherwise), in case you haven't 
noticed, there is a new $25 Webster 
dictionary in the office. 



Take note everyone. The new fresh- 
men reporter you'll be seeing around 
the halls is Donna Jones from Shaw- 
nee, Okla. Donna is majoring in sec- 
retarial training. 

Now is the time for all good Tigers 
to come to the aid of their annual. 
Final subscription date is October 14. 



Overheard in one of the classes: 
The nice thing about winter is, you 
can always put on more clothes, but 
in the summer . 




''This is the most important class youil be taking— 

eO III EXPECT A LITTLE EXTgA MO"'. KOtA YOU '.HIS T££V\.» 



Meet MlU Ga-ed Med 



t. 



Our Miss Co-ed this issue was born 
in Ark City on January 17, 1936. She 
moved away for a short period to the 
land of "you gotta show me", the 
State of Missouri, and returned last 
April. She is enrolled a a freshman. 

The gal was a graduate of Lexing- 
ton high school in 1955. When asked 
who her favorite singer was, male or 
female, she named Eddie Fisher. Food 
favorites are chicken, iced tea, and 
coke. Her pastime is flying. No major 
hobby enthralls her, but she likes to 
dance. One of her pet peeves is get- 
ting up in the morning. 

In case there is some doubt in the 
male mind just who Miss Co-ed is, she 
is Dorothy Haines, 5 feet, 5 inches tali 
with dark brown hair and brown eyes. 

In case you were wondering why 
Jim Sullivan was feverishly counting- 
steps to room 211 one morning last 
week, he was just fulfilling one of 
Coach Tommy Steigleder's psychology 
assignments. 



We introduce to you this week a 
man from Chilocco, 19 years old, five 
feet 11 inches tall with dark brown 
eyes and black hair. 

Albert Hood is a freshman and is 
majoring in business. His favorite 
drink comes under a grape list and he 
names fried chicken as a first in chow. 

Pastime? "Just loafing most of the 
time," "Buzz" Hood casually replies, 
although he does like to listen to pop- 
ular music. When asked his opinion of 
ACJC, he replies, "It's a pretty good 
place." 

Future plans are yet undecided but 
maybe the Navy will gain another 
man after he graduates. 

o 

Enrollment to 347 

Two new students enrolled in col- 
lege September 26, to increase the 
total enrollment to 347. They are 
Shirley Higbee from Maple City, and 
Kay Eastman, from Dexter. 

Shirley and Kay went to high school 
at Dexter together and are friends. 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1955 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



ew haculty 
embers to 



5' 



Four new faculty members, none 
new to Arkansas City, are teaching- 
college classes this year. 

Tommy Steigleder, football coach, 
who taught junior high classes last 
year, is a full-time college instructor 
this year, handling psychology, cur- 
rent history, and physical education 
theory classes. 

Miss Mary Margaret Williams, for- 
merly an English instructor in the 
local junior high and senior high, is 
teaching rhetoric and composition, 
methods of teaching, English litera- 
ture, and is the guidance director. 

Miss Williams' home town is Fort 
Scott. She received her AB at Baker 
University, Baldwin, and did advance 
work at Kansas U, Kansas State 
Teachers College, Emporia, and Kan- 
sas State Teachers College, Pittsburg. 

She was a delegate to the National 
Education Association convention held 
in Chicago last summer, from the 
Kansas State Teachers Association, 
and is a member of the board of di- 
rectors of the KSTA. One of her many 
activities in ACJC is that of sponsor 
of the Future Teachers of America. 

Kenneth Judd, a 1940 junior college 
graduate who completed his academic 
training at Emporia Teachers College, 
and who has been teaching in Wich- 
ita for the last several years, is the 
new instructor in vocal music. A 
brother of R. C. Judd, college tennis 
coach, Mr. Judd is married and has 
four children. He was a soloist for the 
Messiah, in 1952 and 1953. 

Mrs. Ruth Gillock replaced Mrs. 
Helen Randle on June 27, as secretary 
to Dean K. R. Galle. She is married, 
and has a son 8 years old. Mrs. Gil- 
lock, a former elementary teacher at 
Cedar Vale, is Third District vice pres- 
ident of the American Legion Auxi- 
liary, and director of Oak Grove school 
district. She is an active member of 
the National Secretarial Association. 

Dean Jackson Returns 

Dean Chee Jackson has returned to 
college after a year and a month in 
the Shawnee Indian Sanatorium at 
Shawnee, Okla. After finishing one 
year at ACJC, Dean entered the sana- 
torium, to receive treatment for 
tuberculosis. Dean and his twin 
brother, Jack Jackson, played on the 
Tiger basketball team in 1953. 

Sociology will be Dean's maior now. 
He continued his college work while 
receiving treatment by enrolling for 
correspondence study from 0. U. 



Adult Education Classes 
To Beg-In Next Week 

Adult education night classes are 
scheduled to begin at the junior 
college next week, after registration 
Tuesday, Dean K. R. Galle and Carl 
L. Holman, adult education director, 
have announced. 

Classes offered may include: mil- 
linery; blue print reading; family 
relations and child development; 
family clothing problems; home im- 
provement; food for the family; man- 
agement in the home; family health 
and home nursing; landscaping; and 
gardening. 

Dean Galle will supervise classes 
in typing, shorthand and accounting, 
and Mr. Holman the other offerings. 
Classes will meet on Monday and 
Tuesday evenings. 

Further adult education classes will 
be organized, Mr. Holman said, upon 
request of 10 or more persons. 
o 



igers uuei 
rone Busters 



To 13 13 Draw 



The Tigers played a hard-hitting, 
fast moving first half, only to end in 
a 13-13 deadlock with the Garden City 
Broncs at Curry field, Sept. 23. 

The Cats' ground attack seemed 
to be working well during the first 
half and they were able to move 
almost at will, while the Broncs relied 
mostly on aerial attack. 

Arkats Score Twice 

In the first two periods the Tigers 
counted twice. Jim Sullivan set up 
the first TD when he galloped 48 
yards to the Broncs' 18. Then Kent 
Venable carried for four, and Nate 
Sanders passed to Jerry Smith for 
the tally. Berklie Perico then added 
the extra point to give the Tiger a 7-0 
lead. Again in the first quarter Jerry 
Smith counted another touchdown, on 
a 70-yard dash. The try for point was 
no good, and the Tigers lead 13-0. In 
the second period neither team was 
able to score and the ball changed 
hands many times. 

Broncs Strike Back 

The Garden City eleven scored two 
times in the last half, the first com- 
ing after two long passes and a 20 
yard drive by Bishop. The kick was 
good, and the score read 13-7. In the 
fourth quarter the Busters got the 
tying touchdown and the extra point 
try was no good. In the final minutes 
both teams tried in vain to score. 




ifty»©ne 



One out of seven Arkansas City 
Junior College students this year is 
attending school under provisions of 
the Korean GI Bill, Dean K. R. Galle 
has revealed. 

The fifty one veterans are Benny 
Alexander, Harold Allen, Bill Austen, 
George Bair, Joseph Bates, James 
Baughn, Charles Blankenship, Don 
Branch, Bill Brown, Robert Darrough, 
Darrell Davidson, Arlis Day, Jack 
DeFrees, Charles Elswick, Aubrey 
Foster, Jess Foster, Bobby Gildhouse, 
Bob Goodrich, Clio Greenhaw, John 
Hamm, James Herr, Roy Hocken- 
bury, Cecil Holt, Gary Hunt, Harry 
Jenista, Wesley Jordan, Manley Lewis, 
Jimmie Looman, Robert McGee, David 
McGlasson, Harry Millard, Charles 
Miller, Jimmie Moreland, Jack Moyer, 
Ronald Pile, Jack Presley, Verl Misak, 
Melvin Richeson, Phillip Scott, James 
Selan, Curtis Sherman, George Sla- 
ven, William Walker, Dean Waltrip, 
Clyde Washburn, Jerry Watson, Allen 
Whitehead, Donald Woodward, 
Tommy Wright, Merlyn Scarth and 
William Kirkpatrick. 

Eight of the men attended juco 
prior to their military enlistment. 
o 



Four Shows Are 
Booked for 
Colleqe Assernbl 



Corral those Mavericks! 



ies 



Four more commercial shows are 
scheduled through the Bureau of Con- 
certs and Lectures of the University 
of Kansas for the entertainment of 
Junior College students during the 
coming year, A. E. Maag, faculty 
assembly chairman has announced. 

Etta Moten, outstanding Negro 
singer and actress of the generation, 
who appeared on Broadway's produc- 
tion of "Porgy and Bess," will give an 
"autobiography in song" December 
10. 

Wesley L. Swails, tenor from the 
American Pop Opera Players of New 
York City, will be scheduled for Jan- 
uary 12. 

The entire stage play, "Macbeth," 
will be presented in Shakespearean 
costume and character, by one actor, 
Jack Rank, on February 28. 

F. Alexander Magoun, author of 
"Balanced Personality," will lecture 
on the way to happier and smoother 
personal relationships, April 18. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1955 



Tigers, Mavericks Clash Here Tomorrow Night 




The 1955 Tigers, left to right, first row: J. Greenwood, K. Venable, J. Sanner, J. Estep, C. Adams, J. Sul- 
livan, J. Smith, C. Shaeffer, E. Olmstead. Second row: M. Gates, B. Bell, T. Tapia, G. Hunt, P. Mitchell, B. 
Roberson, G. McConnell, B. Perico, B. VanSchuyver, D. Watson. Third row: M. Richardson, B. Richey, G. Cook, 
D. Fritz, W. Locke, N. Sanders, D. Purkey, G. Fry, J. Woodard, T. Davis, J. Walker. Not pictured, B. England 
and J. Hilyard. 



Tigers Stopped 
By Aggies 22-7 
For First Loss 



The Cameron Aggies gave the Ben- 
gals their first loss of the 1955 sea- 
son, Sept. 30, as they downed the 
Tigers 22-7, at Lawton, Okla. 

The Aggies scored three times dur- 
ing the first half and then were held 
scoreless until the final minutes of 
the game, when they counted a safety. 
The Arks' lone score came at the 
start of the third period when Jerry 
Smith picked off an Aggie pass and 
scampered 45 yards for the touch- 
down. Berklie Perico then completed 
the conversion to make the score 20-7. 

The touchdowns for Cameron were 
scored by Lloyd Rhumbaugh, Jim 
Combs, and Jim Pirtle. The safety 
was added when Bill Richey was 
tackled in the end zone, while trying 
to get off a kick. 

The Cameron Aggies were rated 
tenth in the nation prior to the game 
with the Tigers, and now have four 
wins for the season. 



KANSAS JUNIOR COLLEGE 
CONFERENCE 

Team W L T Pet. 

Coffeyville 2 1.000 

Dodge City 2 1.000 

Garden City 2 1 .900 

Arkansas City 10 1 .750 

El Dorado 110 .500 

Independence 110 .500 

Hutchinson 10 .030 

Pratt 3 .000 

Parsons 3 .000 



Test Results Available 
Miss Mary Margaret Williams, 
guidence directior, announced today 
that she will discuss test results with 
all freshmen and new students start- 
ing on October 10 and will continue 
through Nov. 1. 



Pre-Season Basketball 
Practice Set for Oct. 17 

The first pre season basketball prac- 
tice has been set for Oct. 17, Coach 
Dan Kahler announced this week. 

Wes Jordan was named one of the 
basketball managers for the season 
and Coach Kahler has not decided who 
will be the other manager. 
o 

Six Juco Printers 

Six junior college students are 
enrolled in advanced prinitng. 

They are Charles Trenary, Young 
Snodgrass Richard Ruch, Bill Bishop, 
Bud Kendrick, and Bob Goodrich. 

These are the boys who print Tiger 
Tales for us every two weeks. 



Tomorrow night at Curry field the 
Tigers will be host to another tough 
Oklahoma foe, the Northern Okla- 
homa Junior College of Tonkawa. The 
Mavericks last week defeated the 
Coffeyville Red Ravens in a close con- 
test, 8-3. Tonkawa has a well-balanced 
ball club with a good ground attack, 
as well as an exellent pass defense. 
Last year the Mavericks edged the 
Cats in a close one at Tonkawa, 16-14. 

The following week, Oct. 14, the 
Bengals will travel to El Dorado for 
a game with the Grizzlies, who are 
always worthy opponents. The Tigers 
and Grizzlies have thus far faced one 
common foe, the Parsons Cards, and 
both gained victories, the Grizzlies 
doing so 40-14, while the Tigers rack- 
ed up a 59-6 win. In last year's game 
the Grizzlies won 31-14. 



Language Clubs To Organize 
During Next Two Weeks 

Miss Anne Hawley, foreign langu- 
age instructor, announced Thursday 
that the language clubs are scheduled 
to meet next week. 

Le Cercle Francais, the French 
Club, will have its first meeting Tues- 
day evening, the German Club, Der 
Deutsche Verein, will meet Monday 
evening, and El Circulo Espanol, the 
Spanish Club, is expected to meet dur- 
ing the week of October 17. 



Enrolling September 23 was Bob 
Goodrich, a former student during 
1948 through 1950 at ACJC. He has 
returned after three years in the ser- 
vice in Germany. 



Arkansas City 

TIGER 



VOLUME XII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

JL jtxJLiX!j& 

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1955 No - 3 



One Will Be Queen Alalah XXIV Oct. 28 




Ten candidates for the crown of Queen Alalah XXIV are juco sophomores. Back row: left to right, Barbara 
Belew, Beverly Boswell, Paula Craig, Daphne Dillard, Shirley Flick. Front row: Lodine Herr, Sue Huffman, 
Betty Lamb, Gail White, Nathana Wi nton. 



One of five junior college co-eds 
will be crowned Queen Alalah XXIV 
at the 24th annual coronation cere- 
monies October 28, and will reign 
over the two-day festival. The other 
four will serve as the queen's court 
dining the celebration. 

The five nominees for Queen Alalah 
XXIV are Paula Craig, Daphne Dil- 
lard, Shirley Flick, Sue Huffman, and 
Gail White. 

Eighteen sophomore women were 
eligible for this year's Arkalalah 
queen title, Dean K. R. Galle an- 
nounced. Qualifications fore the selec- 
tion of candidates are that they be 
regularly enrolled sophomores and 
that they be single. Selection is based 
on general character, personal ap- 



pearance, scholarship, and leadership. 
Out of the eighteen, the faculty and 
student leaders narrowed it down to 
ten by secret ballot. The persons 
chosen at random throughout the city 
voted to select the top five. The co-ed 
with the highest vote will be revealed 
October 28. 

Other candidates in the top ten 
were Barbara Belew, Beverly Boswell, 
Lodine Herr, Betty Lamb, and Nath- 
ana Winton. 

Miss Jovce Clark, j.c. '55, reigned as 
Queen Alalah XXIII at the 1954 cel- 
ebration. She is teaching school in 
Gueda Springs this year. 

Instructors and junior college stu- 
dents are participating in many 
phases of the program. 

A. E. Maag is chairman of the 



coronation program. He announced 
that the theme for this year's coro- 
nation will be the Santa Fe Railroad. 
Miss Mary Margaret Williams is in 
charge of the visiting queens. Charles 
Miller will emcee the program. 

Miss Edith Davis' physical educa- 
tion class will put on a trainman act, 
with Bessie Czaplinski, Donna Jones, 
Dorothy Mast, Shirley Reid, Charlene 
Strah, and Charlotte Strah as the 
trainmen and Bill Austen as train 
caller. A skit will be given by Clifford 
Breeden and Beverly Boswell, and a 
sextet composed of Max Gragert, Dale 
Goodnight, Gale Drews, Harlen Hittle, 
Lewis Cross, and Dennis Richard will 
sing. Others who will participate are 
the members of the junior college 
choir and band. 



I'A'lK :l 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1955 



1 



>r 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



by Dick Bibler 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

'"'NEWff STAFF 

Editor Wes Jordan 

Reporters Donna Jones, Jack 

DeFrees Sherry Smith 

Photographers Jack DeFrees, 

John Lang 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Chas. Trenary 

Linotype Foreman Y. Snodgrass 

Press Foreman Richard Ruch 

Linotype Operators __ Snodgrass. Bud 
Kendrick, Bill Bishop, Bob Goodrich 



*7ai£le Veiled 



Evelyn Henderson, last year's fresh- 
man, was seen visiting with Marie 
Keefe in Allan Maag's U. S. history 
class last Wednesday. Evelyn is now 
employed in the Santa Fe offices and 
is attending junior college night 
classes-. , ' . 



Mr. and Mrs. Dennis Stover are the 
parents of a nine-poud, two-ounce 
daughter born October 11 at Memor- 
ial Hospital. Mrs. Stover, the former 
Joanna Samford, attended junior col- 
lege last year, and Dennis graduated 
in 1954. 



After the first bell had rung to dis- 
miss German class one morning, this 
was the conversation overheard. 

Dick Weingartner: "G»>3d, there's 
still time for a short beer." 
Miss Haw ley: "Nein! !" 

A word to the wise from Jim .and 
Donna Lowmaster to atl students" wHo 
are planning on going to Oklahoma 
colleges: "If you know' anybody com- 
ing down here for pete's sake have 
them tike American history and gov- 
erfnent. We didn't, and they require 
it in just about every school on your 
P.A or BS." Donna graduated from 
junior college last spring and Jim at- 
tended three semesters. They are now 
enrolled at Oklahoma A and M in 
Stillwater. 

Hey girls, how would you like to 
he planted smack dad in the middle 
of about 35 big, husky Junior College 
males? Who'd be that lucky? None 
other than Barbara Belew, Theresa 
Caspar, and Sherry Smith, in Coach 
"Tommy Steigleder's fourth hour psy- 
chology class! 




■f^&e 






u,j y - ■^r.^WJf^'-j, 

rWTABOUT Qli Of W OTHEK 6UV5 HOLWMGTH' 0ALL FOR A CHAN6E *" 



Maei MiU Qa-zi Meet Ah. 



B'ue eyes, blond hair, 5 feet 5 
inches tall. That describes a cute 
freshman from Ark City, Burchie Ba- 
ker. Burchie is 18, and was born in 
AC, where fihe attended school. While 
_a high school gal, she was active in 
usherettes, p G p club, drill team, Y- 
teens, debate, and the shorthand club. 
In . Juco she is taking a pre-med 
course. German and algebra are her 
favorite subjects, and she is secre- 
tary of the German Club. 
■■Among her favorites are movies, 
Burt Lancaster ss her main actor, 
popular music, football, limeade, steak, 
fried chicken and cake. For her pas- 
time she likes to play pirg-pong down 
in the clubroom. 

o 

Mrs. Roy Webb, the former Shirley 
Powers, who graduated last year, 
dropped in school yesterday to collect 
from her books. Mrs. Webb and her 
husband are now meking their home 
in Tulsa, where he is employed with 
Maurer-Neurer. 



Working his way through college 
by filling leather craft orders for 
handmade billfolds, purses, belts of 
different widths, and coin purse", is 
Dean Jackson, a 24-year-old Navajo 
from Flagstaff, Arizona. 

Jackson learned leather working as 
a high school student, and picked up 
a first prize in a state contest and a 
fifth place in a national event while 
he was taking leathercraft training 
at Chilocco. 

Leather shops over the states of 
Oklahoma and Kansas have employed 
Dean and have furthered his exper- 
iance along this line. 

"Orders may now be placed with 
me for those ideal Christmas gifts 
which can be personalized with names, 
nicknames, or any special designs," 
Dean says. 

o 

The cartoon on this page has no 
bearing on Berklie Perico's kicking, 
but if you get the opportunity take 
a look at the scars on Bill Rjchey's 
fingers. 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1955 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Carpenters Plan 
Six-room House 



For New Project 

The main project of this year's 
carpentry class as for the past two 
years will be the construction of a 
six-room frame house, under the dir- 
ection of L. A. Chaplin, industrial arts 
instructor. Arkansas City carpenters 
Lave sgain approved the carpentry 
project by vote of the local carpenters 
union, C. L. Holman, vocational ed- 
ucation director, has announced. 

The A. C. Houston Lumber Com- 
pany bid for the lumber to be used in 
building of the project. 

A ranch house design emphasizing 
modern living has been chosen for 
use this year. It is a one story build- 
in? of 16,784 cubic feet, and covers 
872 square feet. It has three bed- 
rooms, a bath, kitchen, and living 
room-dinette combination, and is also 
built so that additional rooms may 
be added later or it may be set over 
a. basement. , 

Earl Stanley, retired Arkansas City 
businessman, has again donated use 
of his lot on the northwest corner of 
Fourth and Washington for the site 
of the 1956 project." 

The project was started on October 
3 and is due for completion in May. 
This year's practice will be the same 
as in the past. Upon completion ox the 
building, it will be auctioned off at a 
public sale. 

In the past school carpenters have 
built a garage, a four-room house 
which sold for $4,000, and last year a 
five-room house which brought $4,800. 

While waiting for the preparations 
of the house plans the carpentry class 
has been building ladders, saw horses, 
and dictionary stand for the study 
hall. Most of their time the past two 
weeks have been spent on building a 
stage set for the Arkalalah coronation 
program. 

This year's class members are Don- 
aVl Branch, Jim Estep, Kenneth Cza- 
plinski t Warren Wing, Nate Sanders, 
Jack Moyer, Wesley Locke, Ralph 
Palmer, and Jim Webb. 

• , . : — : ■— ? O 

T'jrer Action Club 

Plans Float 

For Arkalalah Parade 

A float representing the college will 
appear in the Arkalalah parade, the 
TAG has decided. Bill Austin, Betty 
Lamb, and Jorene Hockenbury were 
ramed as the TAC committee, October 
12, to make the float. The pep band 
will ride on it in the parade. 

Beverly -Johnson was appointed by 
Mrs. Barbara .Cates.vpresident of the 



Kreeden Elected President 
Of Le Cercle Francis 

Clifford Breeden, junior college 
sophomore, was elected president of 
the French Club, Le Cercle Francais, 
October 11, in the school clubroom. 

Other officers elected are as follows: 
Liz Banister, freshman, vice presi- 
dent; Marty Crowley, sophomore, 
secretary; Shirley Reid, freshman, 
student council representative; and 
Charlene Strah, freshman, reporter. 

Miss Anne Hawley, instructor of 
modern languages, led the group in 
several French songs and games. 
— o 

20 Scholarship 



Experiences 
for 



wards 



o Collegians 

Twenty junior college students 
have been awarded scholarships for 
the current year, Dean K. R. Galle 
revealed Thursday. Scholarship funds 
are provided by the Shelton Beaty 
Post of the American Legion, the 
Lions, Kiwanis, and Rotary Clubs, and 
Ark Valley Secretaries' Association 
and by the junior college. 

Legion awards went to William Don 
Hughes and Allen E. Taylor, Ar- 
kansas City freshmen, and to Dean 
Jackson, Winslow, Ariz, and Mari- 
lene Elmore, Wellington, both sopho- 
mores. 

Lions Club winners were Phil Lo- 
gan, sophomore, and Elaine Guilin- 
gef,' freshman, both from Arkansas 
City. 

Kiwanis awards were won by 
Lowell Dierking, Caldwell sophomore, 
and Bonna Colleen Jones, Chilocco 
freshman. 

The Secretaries' award went to 
Charlene Strah, Ark City freshman. 
Awards by the junior college were 
to nine, including Elaine Musson, 
to Burchie Baber, Duane Bittle, Carol 
Tipton, and Kay Winegarner, Ar- 
kansas City freshmen; freshmen Mrs. 
Margaret Brazle, Dexter; Lenora 
Fuqua, Nardin, Okla.; and Carl 
Shaffer, Milan; and to Sherry Smith, 
Arkansas City sophomore. 

Rotary scholarships are dedicated 
to the memory of Archie E. San 
Romani and Charles L. Hinchee, de- 
ceased Rotarians. Awards were made 
to Howard Kivett, Chilocco freshman, 
in honor of Mr. Hinchee, and to Betty 
Joanne Lamb, honoring Mr. San 
Romani. 



club, to be program chairman for the 

next joint assembly and pep assembly. 

.. Janice Waggoner and Betty Lamb 

s modeled- the. TAC uniform for new 

members to see. . . 



iss Kansas 



A bewildering array of experiences 
have greeted Gail White, Juco sopho- 
more, as she won the title of "Miss 
Kansas" and competed for "Miss 
America." While traveling to Atlantic 
City and during her stay there events 
to enthrall the memory of any girl 
parade through Gail's experiences. 
Last week she topped it off by re- 
presenting Arkansas City at the 
American Royal, and being named a 
lady-in-waiting to the Royal queen. 

At Chicago, their first stop, Gail 
and her mother, Mrs. Warden White, 
were dinner guests of the public re- 
lations representative of the Santa Fe 
Railroad, who presented Gail with a 
rhinestone handbag as a gift from the 
president of the railroad. 

Fifth of the queens to arrive at 
Atlantic City, Gail was escorted to 
the Hotel Chalfonte-Haddon Hall, 
where, with newsreels and still 
pictures being taken, she registered. 

Monday night the girls met and 
were briefed on the week's events to 
begin the week of activities. 

Tuesday, a show of the girls in 
bathing suits on the beach and taking 
of pictures highlighted the clay. The 
night program included the giant il- 
luminated parade watched by approxi- 
mately 200,000 people in a span of 
three and one half miles, with a $10 
tag on front row seats. In the parade 
the queens rode in new convertibles 
with the names of their states 
elevated on the back of the cars. 

"Wednesday night actual competi- 
tion began," Gail relates. "The candi- 
dates were divided into three groups, 
one to wear bathing suits, one to wear 
formals, and one group for the talent 
tests. The next three nights the girls 
alternated through these three groups. 
Wednesday night, too, Eddie Fisher 
was guest." 

Some of the judges who are fore- 
most in Gail's mind were John Whit- 
comb, associated with the Good 
Housekeeping magazine, Walter Cas- 
sell, an opera star, and Barbara 
Walker Hummel, Miss America of 
1947. 

Bert Parks, master of ceremonies 
on "Break the Bank" and "Stop the 
Music", emceed all performances of 
the contest. 

Gail feels she has gained many 
friends, and her wonderful experiences 
will always be remembered. 



Konk the Conqs 
Wreck Red Ravens 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, OCTOBER 20, 1955 



Tigers Take 
Growl Out 
Of Grizzlies 



The Tigers won a crucial conference 
game from the El Dorado Grizzlies 
12-6, Oct. 14, at El Dorado. 

It was the third conference win for 
the Bengals, who faltered only in a 
tie with Garden City. The Cats must 
remain undefeated in third next five 
encounters to cop the loop crown. 
Scoreless First Quarter 

The first quarter was hard fought, 
with fine defensive play being dis- 
played by both clubs. It was not until 
the second period that tension 
mounted. The Grizzlies were the first 
to score on a keeper from 33 yards 
out, with their quarterback, Jack 
Scofield, carrying. Their try for point 
after the touchdown was no good, and 
the Tigers trailed by 6. The Ark's 
lone score in the first half came dur- 
ing the last few minutes of the half, 
when Bill Richey pitched out to Curtis 
Adams, who passed to Doug Fritz 
in the end zone. Berklie Perico's kick 
was wide, and the score was knotted 
at 6 all at half time. 

Adams Scores Winning TD 

Soon after the second half had got- 
ten under way the Arkats and the 
Grizzlies exchanged fumbles, with the 
Grizzlies gaining control of the ball. 
They moved to the 20-yard marker 
and their drive was stalled. With their 
pass and running offense stopped, the 
Grizzlies attempted a field goal which 
was no good. The final score of the 
game came when scat-back Adams 
broke loose and went all the way 
from the 15-yard line. Perico kick 
was again missed and the game ended 
the Tigers 12, Grizzlies 6. 



Hallowe'en Partv Attracts 
Larere Juco Turn-out 

Approximately 200 students milled 
through the clubroom at a hallowe'en 
party held Monday night from 7:30 
until 10-30 in a "Fun was had by all" 
faU iubilee. 

The social committee sponsored the 
hallowe'en party for all junior college 
students and their dates, and alumni. 

John Lang, sophomore, was named 
president of the Distributive Educa- 
tion Club in an election held October 
12. Other officers are Don Hughes, 
vice president; farol Tipton, secre- 
tary; Nathana Winton, treasurer; Vi- 
olet Anderson, publications chairman; 
Royce Cook, project chairman; Leon 
T nrner, social chairman; and Allison 
Wbitaker, public relations chairman. 

The club meets on alternate Wed- 
nesdays, twice a month. 



KANSAS JUNIOR COLLEGE 
CONFERENCE STANDINGS 
W L T Pet. 

Garden City 3 1 .875 

ARK CITY 2 1 .833 

Coffevville 3 10 .750 

Dodge City 2 1 .667 

El Dorado 2 2 .500 

Independence 2 2 .500 

Hutchinson 12 .333 

Pratt 14 .200 

Parsons 4 .000 



GAMES THIS WEEK 

Thursday- Fort Scott at Independence 
Friday- Coffeyville at Arkansas City, 

Dodge City at Hutchinson 
Saturday- Parsons at Pratt, Garden 

City at Phoenix, Ariz. 



Cats Face Red 
Ravens Tonight, 
Conquistadors Follow 

Tomorrow night at Curry field the 
Bengals will face the Coffeyville Red 
Ravens in a tough conference clash. 
Coffeyville thus far has had the breaks 
against them, dropping to Tonkawa 
by five points 8-3 and to El Dorado 
by two, 8-6. 

Last week the Ravens had a tough 
time beating the Independence Pirates 
7-0, but the Ravens are expected to 
be up for the Tiger game. The Red 
Ravens are last year's defending 
Kansas Junior College Champs, losing 
only one game, that to the Arks 7-6. 
The Tigers must win the C'ville game 
to stay in the running for this sea- 
son's title. 

Tigers Travel to Dodge City 

The following week the Cats will 
trek to cowboy country to play the 
Dodge City Conquistadors, who are 
still in the title picture, with only one 
league loss. Dodge City is always a 
rough opponent and the fact that the 
same wil be played at Dodge makes 
it that much more difficult. 

Should the Tigers win their games 
with Coffeyville and Dodge City, and 
should the Garden City Bronks drop 
a conference game, the Bengals would 
take first place in the conference 
standings, Even if Garden doesn't 
get knocked off the Tigers can still 
tie for the crown by booting Coffey- 
ville, Dodge City, Pratt, Independence, 
and Hutchinson. 



Charles Miller will be the modera- 
tor on a panel discussion to be held 
at the Rotary Club meeting on O'to- 
ber 24. The panel will discuss "Learn- 
ing To Live in a New Culture," and 
the panelists will be Nikhom Vor- 
asaph, Surasagdi Labmala, Kim Yung 
Won, Ham U Jin, and Chvung Myung 
Cho. 



Bengals Blast 
Tonkawa 6-0, 
For Third Win 



The Tigers gained sweet revenge 
for a skin-of-the-teeth defeat of last 
season by downing the Northern 
Oklahoma Junior College of Tonkawa, 
6-0, in a thriller at Curry field, Oct. 7. 

The highlight of the contest was 
the determined defensive play of the 
Bengal line, which repeatedly stopped 
the Maverick ground attack. 

Smith Passes & Sullivan Scores 

The only touchdown was scored dur- 
ing the last 20 seconds of the first 
half. After several unsucecessful at- 
tempts to score on the ground, quart- 
erback Bill Richey pitched out to 
Jerry Smith on the 20-yard marker, 
arid Smith zeroed in on Jim Sullivan 
standing on the goal line. Berklie 
Perico's try for point was wide, and 
the Tiger lead 6-0 at ho If time. 
Sanders Crashes Through 

In the third quarter Nate Sanders 
broke through the line and bulled past 
the Maverick secondary to the 15-yard 
line for a 45 yard gain, but the drive 
was ended by a fumble on the follow- 
ing play. 
Perico Kicks Out on Tonkawa One 

The crucial play in the fourth 
period was Perico's kick out-of-bounds 
on the Tonkawa one-yard line, which 
hindered the Mavericks desperation 
pass attempts. 

It was the Tigers' nineteenth meet- 
ing with the Mavericks' and their 
fourth victory over the boys from 
Oklahoma. The Mavericks thus far 
have won fourteen times over the 
Tigers, while one game ended in a 
tie. 



Der Deutsche Verein 
Headed by Anglemyer 

Arlan Anglemyer, sophomore from 
Winfield, was elected president of the 
German Club, Der Deutsche Verein, 
October 10 in the Junior College club- 
room. 

Other officers chosen were John 
Hamm, Winfield, vice president; B ar- 
chie Baber, Arkansas City, secretary; 
Kay Winegarner, Arkansas City, stu- 
dent council representative; and 
Young Snodgrass, Arkansas City, re- 
porter. 

Miss Anne Hawley, foreign langu- 
age instructor, led the group in sev- 
eral German games and songs after 
which Bob Goodrich talked and 
showed pictures of his stay in Ger- 
many with the United States Air 
Force. 

Konk the Conqs 



Arkansas City 

IGER 



VOLUME XII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 





f Junior College 




WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1955 



No. 4 



Annual Staff 
Works on Frosh, 
Chooses Cover 

A majority of the freshman pic- 
tures have been taken, but a few re- 
maining individual pictures are yet 
to be taken, and it is hoped that these 
may be completed as soon as possible, 
A. E. Maag, annual sponsor, said this 
week. 

Jorene Hoekenbury, editor, has an- 
nounced that the "Tiger" will be no 
larger than last year's and that it 
will contain approximately 60 pages. 
Covers will be ordered on December 1 
and the paper on December 15. Be- 
cause of this, the editor would like 
for those that have not bought their 
annuals to buy as soon as possible. The 
goal has been set for 300 annuals to 
be sold. 

"A very good cover has been de- 
signed again by Bill Walker and has 
been approved by the annual staff," 
Mr. Maag said. 

The cover has the picture of a 
tiger in the left hand corner, with 
the letters "The 1956" on the right 
hand side of the cover and the name 
"Tiger" running the width of the 
cover, with Arkansas City Junior Col- 
lege under the name "Tiger." The ar- 
rangement of colors has not yet been 
decided by the staff. 



Theresa Gaspar Is Elected 
Spanish Club President 

Theresa Gaspar was elected presi- 
dent of the junior college Spanish 
Club at its meeting, October 18, in 
the college clubroom. Heriberto Con- 
treras, a new student at the junior 
college from Juarez, Mexico, who is 
studying the English language, was 
elected vice-president. Other officers 
elected were Lodine Herr, student 
coil oil representative; Jerry Smith, 
secretary and Donna Jones, reporter. 

The club entertained two young 
guests, Leslynn and Phillips Moore. 
Henberto told of his home in Juarez 
and Spanish word games were played 
for the evening's entertainment. ' 



AlaLU XXIV 




Christmas Party, 
Football Queen 
Trouble Council 



Student Council members, meeting 
today, had two important problems 
on their agenda, Phil Logan, council 
president indicated Monday. 

A request for a football queen gets 
top billing in the council, Logan said. 
The council is charged with the res- 
ponsibility for determining the ad- 
visability of such competition, the 
method of choice, and the time and 
nature of the coronation ceremony, 
under long time college practice. 

Daphne Dillard, social committee 
chairman, was expected to dump back 
to the council's lap the problems of 
finding a date for the annual Christ- 
mas Alumni party. Instructed earlier 
to select a date for the affair, the 
social committee has run into basket- 
ball games, Church night, vacation 
considerations, and band troubles. 
Should these problems not be solved 
soon, plans for the annual party 
might have to be cancelled, Logan 
said. 



Gail White, juco sophomore, was 
crowned Alalah XXIV at the annual 
Arkalalah coronation ceremonies, Oct- 
ober 28. 



Printers Guild To Organize 
After 9-Week Grades 

Printers' Guild will be organized 
after the nine week grades are out. 
The club will be composed of boys 
maintaining a "B" average in print- 
ing for two or more years. Members 
will be from both the junior college 
and high school classes. 

Charles Trenary, president, Buddy 
Kendrick, vice-president, and Young 
Snodgrass, secretary, were the officers 
last year and will guide the building 
of the 1956 program. 

o 

Home from Wichita U for Arkala- 
lah, Bruce Bittle and Harold Spahr, 
1955 grads, visited juco classes Fri- 
day. 

o 

Jack Defrees was the junior college 
Rotary guest October 24, and took the 
picture of the program guests shown 
on page 3. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1955 



Iiger I ales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Wes Jordan 

Reporters Donna Jones, Jack 

DeFrees Sherry Smith 

Photographers Jack DeFrees, 

John Lang 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Chas. Trenary 

Linotype Foreman Y. Snodgrass 

Press Foreman Richard Rueh 

Linotype Operators _- Snodgrass, Bud 
Kendrick, Bill Bishop, Bob Goodrich 



battle lale* 



Attention all boys! There's a brand 
new "table cloth" waiting to be put 
on your clubroom pool table, providing 
you help pay for it by peddling hot 
dogs at the games. Sound about like 
a winner? ? ? 



LITTLE MAN OH CAMPUS 



We don't mind you catching 20 
winks between classes on a clubroom 
sofa but please refrain from "sawing 
logs" during the fire drills! Just a 
helpful hint to "Buzz" hoop. Best you 
save all your happy hunting ground 
dreams till some other time — then you 
won't be interupted! 

Old teachers never die, they just 
grade away. — Fort Hays State Col- 
lege Leader. 



Life is a concatenation of circum- 
stances correlating continously. If you 
are doubting this broad statement, 
you probably forgot to stop with 
Madame Keefe, the palm reader at 
the Halloween party, October 17. All 
jokes aside, Marie did a swell job in 
her' little booth. 



A frustrated freshman hurrying 
through the halls met Dean K. R. 
Galle, and trying to be serious mind- 
ed, stammered, "Hello Mr. Dean!" 

In case you jello slinging Tigers 
were wondering how the clubroom 
ever got back to normal after the 
Halloween party, it wasn't easy es- 
pecially at 5 o'clock the next morn- 
ing. Just ask Nate Sanders, He's res- 
ponsible for tihe neat iob, tb/sugh 
t">aphie Dillard's wrecking crew, with 
Perico on the wrecking bar, worked 
late info the night. 




v 600d 62! EF mil P0EK GET A SE^\T- 



I FOK60T A5S£M6Lt THIS fEWD " 



Maet MlU Ga-ed Meet Ml. £d . 



This "speedy chick" is never too 
busy to smile and say "Hi" as she 
runs through the hall to get to her 
next class. 

She stands 5 feet 4 S 4 inches tall, 
has brown hair and "happy" brown 
eyes. Her birthplace was Wichita, 17 
years ago. A member of the band and 
social committee and a typical "gone" 
freshman is our Miss Co-Ed. 

She lists as her pet peeve the nick- 
name "Schureid". If you haven't 
guessed by now, she is Shirley Reid. 

Shirley's favorite color is blue and 
she's all for chocolate of any kind, 
cherry pie, and fried chicken. French 
is her favorite subject, Dan Kahler 
rates as her ideal teacher, and bas- 
ketball as her favorite sport. 

Glen Miller's "Stardust" rates as 
Shirley's number one song, and she al- 
so thinks "Love is a Many Splendored 
Thing", by the Four Aces, is tops. Her 
pastune is playing the piano. 

This 111' freshman plans to attend 
K. U. or Emporia State when she 
finishes at ACJC. She hopes to be- 
come a physical education teacher. 



He's got a crew cut and baby blue 
eyes, he's six feet tall, and they call 
him "Hutch." Who else is this fresh- 
man but Laurel Hutchins ? 

Among his list of favorites in food 
"Hutch" names French-fried shrimp, 
and a Pepsi Cola topped off with a 
banana split. In music Frankie Lane 
on "Sixteen Ton" rates high, and in 
sports, race cars and basketball are 
tops. 

I ike everyone else, Laurel has a pet 
peeve. It didn't take him long to name 
his pet peeve as his "big awkward 
feet." 

A 1951 two-tone green "tappet job," 
Chevrolet to the girls, is his elegant 
mode of transportation. 

What would you do with a million 
dollars? Well, Laurel says he'd buy 
a sports car and take in all the 
European road races if he had a mil- 
lion dollars. 

On the serious side, Laurel wants 
to attend the Colorado School of 
Forestry, then work in the forestry 
service in Canada. 



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2/1955 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 




&$&&!8&$£!8$$Zs .■>'.—. £ : :■■■'■ ' 



mm 



Selective Service ^ Five Students Present Rotary Program 
Exams Set For 
Nov. 17, Apri! 19 

College students interested in tak- 
ing the Selective Service College Qual- 
ification Test had until midnight, 
Tuesday, November 1 to submit ap- 
plication, it was announced by Dean 
K. R. Galle, test supervisor. The test 
center in this area is Arkansas City 
Junior College. It is not yet known 
how many will take the tests here. 

To be eligible to apply for the test, 
scheduled to be given to college stu- 
mer ts throughout the United States 
on November 17 and April 19, a stu- 
dent must intend to request deferment 
as a student, be satisfactorily pur- 
suing a full-time course of instruc- 
ti n, end must not have previously 
t ken the test. The purpose of the 
testing program is to provide evi- 
dence for the use of local boards in 
considering deferment of a registrant 
from military service as a student. 

The test was developed by Science 
Research Associates of Chicago and 
New York, one of the nation's leading 
publishers of educational testing, read- 
ing-improvement, and guidance ma- 
terials. 

Qualified students interested in tak- 
ing the spring test to qualify for pos- 
pi'.le draft deferment in order to con- 
tinue their college education, are re- 
nuired to fret their applications at any 
Selective Service L^cal Board before 
the March 19 deadline. 

There will be two examination dates 
either November 17, 1955 or April 19, 
1 958, and will take approximately 
three hours for completion of the test. 

Registrants who have further ques- 
tions may obtain information in the 
college office. 

o 

Veteran's Day Is Holiday 

Classes will be dismissed at'*10:45 
a. m. November 11, Veteran's Day. 
Flans for observance of the day will; 
include a high school football game 
in the afternoon, to which college stu- 
lents will be admitted on presenta- 
'ion of their activity tickets. 




Five junior college students discussed the problems of the foreign stu- 
dent studying in the United States, October 24, in a program for the 
Arkansas City Rotary Club. The five participants, shown above with the 
Rotary president, are left to right: Kim Yung Won, of Korea; Ham U 
Jin, Korea; President Stanley Spencer of the Rotary Club; Surasagdi Lab- 
mala, Thailand; Chyung Myung Cho, Korea; and Charles Miller, Arkansas 
City, panel moderator. 



College faculty members will attend 
junior college workshop at Hutch- 
; nson Junior College, November 19. 
^he Kansas Junior College Associa- 
<ion is in charge of the arrangements, 
and Independence Community College 
staff members will be leaders of dis- 
v ussion groups on the problems of 
» ollege accrediation. 



College grade reports for the first 
emester mid-term, are scheduled to 
e released on Nov. 10, Dean K. R. 
'alle has announced. 



Sanner Impersonates Famed 
Grid Hero in Pep Assembly 

A. L. Curry, athletic director, rem- 
inisced on college football history at 
a special pep assembly held in the 
junior college auditorium Friday 
morning before the Tigers played 
Coffeyville. 

John Sanner, playing the part of 
"Pabbit" Weller juco football great 
of the 1920's, put on a comic skit 
carrying out. the theme of the days 
"way. back" Charlotte Strah and Clif- 
ford >Br'eeden, cheerleaders, came out 
in ^old-fashioned cheerleading cos- 
tumes' and lead several yells that were 
ponular in the early days of the foot- 
ball team. 

Tommy Steigleder was introduced 
by Sanner, and the football coach 
talked of the Coffeyville game and 
about coaching. Bud Foster introduced 
Orlan Coffman, William Welton, and 
F. H. Gilliland, three members of 
the Quarterback Club. Mr. Welton 
spoke and invited students to come 
to see the movies of the Jueo-Coffey- 
ville game at the American Legion 
building Monday night. 

The junior college band zipped up 
the assembly with old Arkansas City 
pep songs and modern music. 



Marine Procurement Team 
To Visit College on Nov.17 

Major F. R. Ki'aince, Marine Officer 
Procurement Officer for this area, will 
be on the junior college campus from 
9 a. m. to 4:30 p. m. on November 17. 
He will be accompanied by two Marine 
sergeants and a Navy chief, and the 
major will discuss the several officer 
programs available to eligible college 
students. 

Students interested in obtaining- 
commissioned officer rank in the 
Marine Corps after graduation from 
college are encouraged to contact the 
team while it is on the campus. 

Information and literature may be 
obtained from the Dean's office prior 
to the team's visit. If students desire 
they may write directly to the Marine 
Officer Procurement Office, room 420, 
U. S. Court House, 811 Grand Avenue, 
Kansas City 6, Missouri, for complete 
information. 



State Officials Visit 

Adel F. Throckmorton, State Supei'- 
intendent of Public Instruction in 
Kansas, and F. Floyd Herr, director 
of college accreditation and teacher 
certification in the State Department 
of Education, were scheduled to visit 
the junior college and some classes 
Tuesday. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1955 



Twenty-five Out 
For Pre-season 
Cage Practice 

Twenty-five hopeful Tiger basket- 
bailers reported for the first pre- 
season practice Oct. 17. The Bengals 
have seven returning lettermen from 
last year's Regional and State Champ- 
ionship squad which also took third 
in the National Tournament. 

The returning lettermen are Bill 
Embry, Newton; Ray Hernandez, 
Newton; Jim Sullivan, Wichita; 
Berklie Perico, Ark City; Don Shanks. 
Ark City; Charlie Porter, Wichita; 
Charlie Elswick, Grundy, Va. 

Thus far the Tigers have scheduled 
24 games for the season, plus the 
Regional VI Tournament at Dodge 
City. The schedule: 



Dec. 



Jan. 



Feb. 



3__. 

6— 

9— 

14— 

16— 

20— 

3_- 

6-- 

10_- 

13— 

14— 

20— 

24__ 

27 — 

31 — 

3— 

6— 

10— 

11 — 

17— 

18-. 

21 — 

24 — 

28__ 



-Coffeyville Here 

-Parsons — Here 

-St. Johns There 

-Compton (Calif.) — Here 

-Independence There 

-W. U. (Frosh) There 

_Iola Here 

-Cameron (Okla.) — Here 

.Independence Here 

-Dodge City There 

-Garden City There 

-Hutchinson Here 

-Pratt Here 

-El Dorado There 

-Parsons There 

-Coffeyville There 

-Cameron There 

-El Dorado There 

-Hutchinson There 

--Dodge City Here 

-Garden City Here 

Pratt There 

_Iola There 

._St. Johns Here 



Other members of last year's vic- 
torious Tiger squad who are return- 
ing: are Delwin Smith, Winfield; Ben- 
ny Steele, Ark City; Tommy Davis, 
Ark City. The new candidates who 
are still out for the squad are Jim 
Carter, Ark City; Sonny Maynard, 
Tushine, Okla.; Bob Ruffin, Wichita; 
Bill Clarahan, Ark City; Charles Ran- 
kin, Winfield; Jim Brooks, Geuda 
Springs; Gale Drews, Garfield; Bud 
Shoemaker, Ark City; Lawrence Guli- 
ford. Great Bend; Francis Swanson, 
Geuda Springs; Rod Rtarkey, Ark 
•"Mty; Jim Moreland, South Haven; 
Jack Anderson. Hamilton; Ace Atkin- 
son, Tement, Okla.; and Bill Meiers, 
Ark City. 

Beat the B«avers 



Ravens Score 
Twice to Stop 
Tigers, 14-3 

The Coffeyville Red Ravens handed 
the Tigers their first conference de- 
feat of the season, 14-3, at Curry 
field, Oct. 21. The win placed the 
Ravens in second place and dropped 
the Tigers into fourth. 

Coffeyville started slowiy during the 
first part of the game, not showing 
too much offensive power. The Ben- 
gals were able to move almost at will, 
but were handicapped by fumbles. 

The Cats' lone scoi*e came during 
the first half. The Tigers had moved 
the ball down to the 20, where their 
forward progress was stopped. Berklie 
Perico then kicked a 27-yard field 
goal to put the Tigers out in front, 
3-0. 

At the beginning of the second half 
the Arkats still had their 3-point lead. 
In the opening minutes of the period 
both teams seemed evenly matched. 
Late in the third quarter Coffeyville 
pushed across the first of two TD's. 
The Javatowners' score came after a 
series of drives through the middle 
and then around the ends. They added 
their extra point to lead 7-3. 

In the final quarter the Ravens iced 
the game when their fullback crashed 
over from the 6-yard line. The try 
for point was also good, and the Ra- 
vens won 14-3. 



Conqs Down 



its, 31-21 
Out West 



The Tigers, despite a second-half 
resurgence, received their second 
straight league loss from the Dodge 
City Conqs, 31-21, at the Cowboy 
Capital, Oct. 27. 

The Conqs dominated the entire 
first period, scoring four TD's to lead 
at half time 25-0. Most of the Conq's 
scoring was done by their quarter- 
hack, Jim Miller, who counted twice 
in the first quarter and again in the 
third period. The other two Conq 
scores were made by Larry Friend 
and Jim Bibcock. 

Tigers Roll in the Second Half 

After the half the Tigers started to 
roll, allowing the Conqs to score but 
one time the whole second half. Jerry 
Smith was the big 1 gun for the Ben- 
gals. Smith scored twice and passed 
once to Berklie Perico for the third 



Tigers Face 
3 More Foes 
For 



Tonight the Tigers will face the 
Pratt Beavers in a conference clash 
at Curry field. 

The Beavers returned to the con- 
ference football after an absence of 
four years. The last time the Tigers 
and the Beavers met was in 1950. 
Thus far in the series of eight games 
that the two clubs have played the 
Cats have won five, lost none, and tied 
three times. In 1950 the Arkats tied 
the Beavers 6-6. 

The following week the Tigers will 
travel to Independence to play their 
final game away from home. Indepen- 
dence has steadily been getting 
stronger as the season progresses. 
The Pirates gave Coffeyville a tough 
fight two weeks ago, the Javatowners 
squeezing out a 7-0 victory. 

On Nov. 18 the Cats will close their 
1955 season against the Hutchinson 
Blue Dragons at Curry field. Hutch 
is the only club in the conference that 
uses the single-wing formation, which 
will bring a change in the Tigers' 
style of defense. Last year the Tigers 
had a chance at a tie for the confer- 
ence title with Coffeyville, but the 
Dragons plaved them to a 13-13 dead- 
lock. 

The Bengals have had the breaks 
against them this season but should 
look good in their final three contests. 
o 

If you think you're the only person 
suffering from a miserable head-cold 
here at school, just take a good look 
around you. It all goes to show, even 
teachers are sometimes human. 



If you happened to notice several 
students coming out of the office last 
week with a large smile on their 
faces and a check in their hands, 
you'll know they were the lucky 
scholarship holders for this year. 

Tiger score. 

The Tiger loss can be attributed to 
fumbles, which cost the Cats the ball 
eight times during the contest. Larry 
Friend, Conq halfback, also cost the 
Timers at least three touchdowns by 
catching Tiger backs after they had 
passed the secondary. 

The loss dropped the Tigers into 
fifth place behind the Garden City 
Broncs, who are leading: the league, 
and Coffeyville, El Dorado, and Dodge 
City, who are tied for second. 



Beat the Beavers 
Sink those Pirates 
Drag the Dragons 



Arkansas City 



TIGER 



VOLUME XII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



L irLLrEik^ 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1955 



No. 5 



Football Queen Candidates 




m . i 







%Ms*m. 



™^^^^ ■■nnniMii 



msm 



The above coeds who are in the running for title of football queen are 
(seated from left to right) Charlotte Strah, Shirley Reid, and Kay 
Winegarner. 



One of three freshman co-eds, 
Shirley Reid, Charlotte Strah, or Kay 
Winegarner, will be erowned 1955 juco 
football queen in half-time ceremonies 
at the Hutchinson Blue Dragon — Ark 
City Tiger grid game Friday night. 

Selected by the members of the 
footfall squad, the candidates were 
voted upon Wednesday in all-school 
balloting. Jim Carter was in charge of 
the polls for the Student Council. 
Barbara Cates, TAC president, is in 
charge of the coronation plans. 

Candidates will arrive on the field 
at half-time to be met at midneld by 
the three honorary co-captains, Berk- 
lie Perico, Jerry Smith, and Phil 
Mitchell, one of whom will crown the 
queen with a football helmet. Special 
ti ras, "created" by Donna Jones, 
will be placed on the heads of her 
attendants. 

Former Tiger grid queens include 
Bebe Jo Louderback hearne, in 1948, 
and Jacqueline Crews Rickel, in 1949. 



Student Council 
Plans Future Projects 

Among the major items the Stu- 
dent Council discussed duning the 
November 1 meeting was the plan for 
selection of a football queen. It was 
left to the team to nominate three 
girls of their choice, with the stu- 
dent body to vote in an election held 
on November 15. The queen will be 
crowned at half-time during the 
Hutchinson game. The election com- 
mittee headed by Jim Carter and the 
coronation committee by Barbara 
Cates. 

December 22 was set for the date 
of the annual Christmas dance. One 
of the projects being worked out 
now is to install a ten cent pop 
machine, to replace the six cent ma- 
chine now in use. 



Twenty-Third 
Annual Messiah 
Is December l8 



Handel's "Messiah," annual Christ- 
mas presentation of the junior college 
and high school music departments, 
will be presented for the 23rd time, 
December 18, Kenneth Judd, choral 
music director, has disclosed. 

Students will be given a chance to 
show their talents in solo parts and 
Gail White, sophomore and Shirley 
Reid, freshman, have been chosen to 
be accompanists; Mr. Judd said. 

The Messiah has been presented 
annually since 1932, when it was first 
given under the direction of the late 
Archie San Romani and Charles L. 
Hinchee. 

Mr. Judd participated while a stu- 
dent at ACJC in the 1938 and 1939 
presentations and sang the tenor solos 
in 1952 and 1953. 



Sophs Choose 
Graduation Robes 



Members of the sophomore class 
held an important meeting to decide 
upon the color and types of gradua- 
tion robes to be ordered. The function 
was held in the college auditorium, 
Nov. 9. 

The 46 members present selected a 
light weight, blue robe, which will 
cost three dollars rental for the two 
excercises. The other robe which was 
introduced was of a heavier material 
and a darker shade of blue. 

Following the selection of the robe 
to be worn. The measurements were 
taken to insure proper fitting. Also 
the members of the class were asked 
to write out their names in the way 
in which they want them to appear on 
their diplomas. 

Dean K. R. Galle, and several 
faculty members were in charge of 
the meeting and assisted in taking 
measurements. 



PAGE 2 



LCJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1955 



liger 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Wes Jordan 

Reporters Donna Jones, Jack 

DeFrees, Sherry Kincaid 

Photographers Jack DeFrees, 

John Lang 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Chas. Trenary 

Linotype Foreman Y. Snodgrass 

Press Foreman Richard Ruch 

Linotype Operators __ Snodgrass, Bud 
Kendrick, Bill Bishop, Bob Goodrich 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



by Dick BabScr 



aittB /died 



Seems like our junior college gals 
just aren't in style unless they lucky 
enough to sport a diamond on their 
left third fingers as they go about 
their regular school schedule. The lat- 
est scoop is the engagement of Sue 
Huffman, sophomore, to Don Bowman 
who is now attending Oklahoma Uni- 
versity majoring in architecture. 

Shirley Simpson, last year's stu- 
dent was seen in the JUCO halls Tues- 
day. Shirley is employed with the Bell 
Telephone Co. 



One of our sophomore gals, namely 
Barbara Belew, topped off all the 
Arkalalah commotion by sporting a 
king size "sparkler' at school the 
following Monday moring. Congratu- 
lations, Babs and Bud! 



Smart girl: One who can hold a 
man at arm's length without losing 
her grip on him. - - Parsons School 
Reporter 



Tommy Stiegleder: "What is a 

psychologist?" 
Gordie Fry: "A psychologist is a man 

who, when a beautiful girl enters 

the room, watches everybody 

else!" 



After "grade card" day here at 
JUCO, here is an honest endevor on 
the part of your reporter to determine 
how these grades were made: 
A — My big sister took the course last 

year. 
B — My book has all the answers in it. 
C — The boy next to me is smart. 
D — I'm a good guesser. 
F — Dad doesn't remember as much as 
he thought he did. 




"AFtee LOOKING Of£R YOUR GRAPES IV SAY YOU BO'H HAP 
SEVERAL FACTORS WORKING AGAINST YOU- THE FACULTY/ 



Choir, Speech Students 
In Thanksgiving Program 

The college chorus, under the di- 
rection of Kenneth Judd, will appear 
in a Thanksgiving assembly to be 
held November 23, at 9:58 a. m.. in 
the school auditorium. 

Speech students from the college 
speech classes will also participate 
in the assembly. 

o 

Donna Leigh Condit Is 
Bride of Francis Swanson 

Miss Donna L eigh Condit, Geuda 
Springs, and Francis Merle Swanson, 
college freshman, were united in mar- 
riage Nov. 3, at the Geuda Springs 
Methodist Church. The vows were 
read by the Rev. C. A. Choate at 
12:30 p. m. 

The couple is now at home at Geuda 
Springs following a short wedding 
trip. 



Three former Tiger grid stalwarts 
who turned in creditable seasons for 
the Southwestern Builders this fall 
were Earl Grinnell, '50, J. C. Loudev- 
baek, '53; and Marcellus Duckett, '55. 



Our tall, lanky male specimen for 
this week's Mr. Ed is none other than 
Charles Floyd Porter. More commonly 
known cs "Charlie" has a favorite of 
all pastimes, women. Besides this ex- 
tra-curricular activity, Charlie thinks 
life would be just wonderful if he 
could have fried chicken every day of 
the week. This happy-go-lucky fello v 
lvr.s but one pet. peeve and that is the 
indention of grade cards. 

A graduate from East High School 
rt Wichita and a graduate-to be from 
JUCO this spring, Charlie lists as his 
cheif ambition in life as b^sk^tb^ll, 
basketball, and more basketball. He 
plans to fulfill this desire by going on 
to school somewhere "north, east, 
west, or south" of Arkansas City. 

Word is still coming in on the poise 
and graciousness of Queen Alalah's 
attendants during Arkalalah festi- 
vities. Daphne Dillard, Shirley Flick, 
Paula Craig and Sue Huffman were 
very charming in showing the public 
and Arkalalah officials every evidence 
of having a good time, in spite of the 
cold weather. 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1955 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



iller ; Boswell 

re Attending 



cnoo 



Two junior college political science 
students, Beverly Boswell and Charles 
Miller, both sophomores, are in 
Wichita today, representing the junior 
college at the "School for Political 
Effectiveness," sponsored by the 
League of Women Voters of Wichita. 

"Collegiate Participation in Party 
Politics," "The Need for Political 
Parties in a Democracy," and "Politi- 
cal Parties in Kansas" are among the 
subjects to be discussed in student and 
citizen roundtable groups at the 
school, to be held throughout the day 
and evening at the Hotel Broadview. 

Student participation in the school 
is sponsored by the Kansas Citizenship 
Clearing House, a group dedicated 
to the development of student partici- 
pation in party politics, with the idea 
of interesting college students, as the 
best trained persons of their gener- 
ation, in political action. The 
organization pays enrollment fees for 
the students and furnishes tickets for 
the luncheon and dinner meetings. All 
colleges of the Wichita area are 
expected to send delegates. 

Top-flierht leaders of both Kansas 
major political parties will participate 
?s speakers or discussion leaders, 
including Alfred M. Landon, former 
governor, and John McCnish, present 
lieutenant governor, both Republicans; 
and Carl Rice, former Democratic 
National Committeeman and Marvin 
Harder, present state chairman of the 
Democratic party. Senator Hubert 
Humphery, Democrat from Minnesota, 
will be one of the dinner speakers. 

Ark City delegates will be accom- 
panied by their instructor, Paul M. 
Johnson, who will direct one or more 
discussion groups. 

o 

Der Deutsche Verein, the German 
Club, celebrated Hallowe'en evening 
by having their regular meeting in 
the junior college clubroom. After a 
short business meeting, Miss Anne 
Hawley, foreign language instructor, 
led the group in several German songs 
and games. 

Parbara Bellew Announces 

Engagement to Bud Foster 

Mr. and Mrs. Verle Belew, 1328 
North Fourth Street, have announced 
the engagement of their daughter, 
Parbara Louise, to Aubrey C. Foster, 
Jr. Both principals are members of 
the junior college sophomore class. 
The wedding is planned for January. 



14 Future Teachers 
Inducted at Meeting 

Fourteen new members of the 
Future Teachers of America were 
inducted into the organization, Nov. 
9, in an impressive ceremony con- 
ducted before a regular assembly of 
the Arkansas City Teacers Associa- 
tion. 

Daphne Dillard, sophomore educa- 
tion major, and the board of sponsors, 
including Miss Mary Margaret Wil- 
liams, Miss Ethelle Ireton, Miss Wilcla 
Mclntire, and Mrs. Helen Kirk con- 
ducted the initiation. Miss Myra 
Hardy, Adams School principal, and 
Supt. J. J. Vineyard spoke briefly 
to the initiates on their responsibil- 
ities and opportunities in the teaching 
profession. 

Initiates included Beverly Boswell, 
J. E. Cowan, Judith Harris, Janice 
Hentrich, Mrs. Aleta Hirschberg, Glen 
Jennings, Mrs. Marilyn M i s a k, 
Charles Neubecker, Mrs. Lola Pear- 
son, Nancy Poore, Mis. Betty Stur- 
geon, Bob Westbrooks, Allison 
Whitaker, and Gail White. 

Initiates were entertained at a 
reception following the initiation 
ceremony, by the City Teachers Asso- 
ciation. Miss Reta Bowen headed the 
reception committee. 

o 



Turkey Day 



aae 



For National 
. B. Queen 



Plans are now underway for select- 
ing a candidate for basketball queen, 
who will be entered in the competition 
for the National Junior College 
Athletic Association Basketball Tour- 
nament Queen. 

The winner of the national contest 
will reign over the NJCAA National 
Tournament at Hutchinson, March 19 
to 23, 1956. Also the winner's entire 
expenses will be paid by the NJCAA 
along with transportation both there 
and back. 

The method of the local queens' 
selection has not yet been decided, but 
will be left up to the Student Council, 
which must act prior to Thanksgiving. 

Pictures of the local winners will be 
sent to the NJCAA chairman, who 
will send them around to all the 
member junior colleges for their 
student councils to vote upon. The 
nominee who receives the largest 
number of votes throughout the 
United States will be the Queen. 



ans Keveaie 



By Collegians 

Several junior college students and 
faculty members have already com- 
pleted their Thanksgiving day plans. 
The following will spend the holiday 

thus: 

Marie Keefe: "Celebrate annual 
family reunion." 

Gordie Fry: "Go home and see my 
mama." 

Paul Johnson: "Eat turkey at Beloit 
and then go to a political science 
meeting at K. U. Friday and Satur- 
day." 

Miss Mary Wilson: "Go to my home 
at Winfield." 

Don Stansbarger: "Work at Mc- 

Ewens." 

Shirley Reid: "Go to K. U. for the 

home coming." 

Glen Jennings: "Work for my dad." 
Bob Gildhouse: "Go eat roast duck 

at Wichita." 

Sharon Head: "Work on research 
paper." 

Ron Mickley: "Go to Burden and 

eat turkey." 

Pat Koehler: "Get married!" 

Nancy Poore: "Go to Hutchinson to 
a young people's chruch convention." 

Jeff Walker: "Go to Snyder and 
see Colleta." 

Barbara Belew: "Plan my wedding." 

John Hamm: "Eat dinner at Hack- 
ney Baptist Church." 

Beverly Boswell: "I'm helping Janie 
Gates get married." 

Gail White: I'll be in Jane Gate's 
wedding party." 

Sue Huffman: "I'm going to help 
Janie, too." 

Janice Waggoner :"Go to Blackwell 
and eat dinner. 

Betty Lamb: "I'll go to Newkirk."' 
o 

Sherry Smith Marries 
James Allen Kincaid 

Sherry Annette Smith, juco sopho- 
more, and James Allen Kincaid, Naval 
airman ordnanceman, third class, wore 
married in a double-ring ceremony at 
the Methodist Church, Nov. 10, at 
8 p. m. 

Mrs. Kincaid will remain in college 
until her graduation in May, and then 
will establish a home for her husband 
at Hutchinson, where he is stationed 
at the Naval Air Station. 

Dr. Lyman Johnson, Methodist min- 
ister, solemnized the wedding in a 
candlelit service to which college 
faculty and students were invited. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1955 



Tigers Down 
Beavers In 
Bitter Contest 



The Tigers up-rooted the Pratt 
Beavers in a bitter contest, 13-0, at 
Curry field, Nov. 2. It was the fifth 
victory of the season for the Bengals, 
who have lost only three contests. 
Pratt has only one win thus far this 
year and had never beaten the Cats 
in any previous meetings. 

Sanders Smashes Through 

Nate Sanders, Tiger fullback, 
counted the first of two Tiger touch- 
downs early in the first quarter. After 
a series of hard ground plays and an 
accurate air assault, the Bengals 
moved to the 6-yard line, where 
Sanders crashed off tackle for the 
tally. Berklie Perico's kick was wide, 
and the Cats maintained a C-0 half 
time lead. 

Richey Keeps and Goes 

It as not until the third period that 
the Bengals counted their second and 
final score of the game. The touch- 
down came following a sustained 
drive down to the 2-yard marker, 
from there Quarterback Bill Richey 
faked a hand off and plunged over. 
Perico's boot was true, and the game 
ended with the Tigers leading 13-0. 
o 

"Snowball" theme for 
Christmas Ball, Dec. 22 

A crowd of 400 is expected for the 
annual Christmas-Alumni Ball, De- 
cember 22 in junior college auditorium. 
o 

Assistance in the formation of a 
similar group in the high school, a 
new project for the year in the FTA 
Club, is now under way, announced 
Miss Mary Williams, sponsor, after 
the group's last meeting, Nov. 7. The 
following committee was elected by 
the group to help form an FTA 
Chapter in the Arkansas City high 
school: Marilyn Misak, Daphne Dil- 
lard, Gail White, Nancy Poore, Beverly 
Boswell, Allison Whittaker and Janice 
Hentrick. 

Fifteen members and three advisors 
were present at the meeting, and the 
hostess for next meeting, December 5 
in the juco study hall, will be Mrs. 
Misak and Mrs. Betty Sturgeon. 



Junior college sudents organized a 
bowling league at the Ark City Bowl- 
ing Lanes, November 7. Members of 
the league are Mr. and Mrs. Melvin 
Cates, Paula Craig. Bob Goodrich, 
Jack Greenwood, Lodine Herr, John 
Hilyard, Elaine Hockenbury, Eugene 
Huff, Sue Huffman, Mary Kahler, Gin- 
ger Krauch, Melvin Richeson, Bill 
Richiey, Phil Scott, and Jerry Smith. 



Three New Cage 
Rules Adopted 

Three changes were adopted by the 
NCAA to the basketball rules for the 
1955-56 season. These rules will be 
used by junior colleges as well as all 
the major colleges. 

Widening the free throw lane was 
the first rule accepted. It will be 
moved from six feet to twelve feet 
and will affect the big post men who 
have been able to tip in missed free 
shots. Also this rule will keep the 
space clear under the basket, due to 
the fact that a pivot man has still 
only three seconds in the 12-foot area 
as in the 6-foot lane of the past. 

A new dribbling rule has been set 
up to prevent stalling, and states that 
a player can dribble no more than 
five consecutive seconds while an op- 
posing player is within guarding dis- 
tance. 

The final rule change has to do 
with when the clock starts on a jump 
ball. This season the clock will begin 
as soon as the ball leaves the referee's 
hand, not when it is touched by a 
player, as was done in the past. 

Bengals Host 
To Hutch In 
Final Game 

Tomorrow night the Tigers will 
clash with the Hutchinson Blue 
Dragons in their final grid contest of 
the 1955 season. The game will be 
played at Curry field and will start 
at 7:45 p.m. 

It is the Tiger's nineteenth meeting 
with the Dragons in a series thet 
extends back to 1929. The Bengals 
thus far have only five wins to the 
Dragons' thirteen victories. Last year 
the Cats had only to down Hutch to 
gain a tie for the Kansas Juco 
crown, but the Dragons deadlocked 
the game in a 13-13 tie. 

Hutchinson relies on a single-wing 
offense and the Tigers have been hard 
at work on a defense to stop their 
attack which will probably come from 
the air. 

An extra enjoyment has been plan- 
ned for Tiger fans, at half-time the 
Bengal gridmen will crown a football 
queen. 

Sophomores, playing their final grid 
for the Orange and Black, are: Kent 
Venable, Jim Sullivan, Jerrv Smith, 
Gary Hunt, Phil Mitchell, Bill Rober- 
son, Gene McConnell, Berklie Perico, 
Dick Watson, Bill Richey, Doug Fritz, 
Nate Sanders, Melvin Cates, Gordon 
Fry, Jay Woodard, Tommy Davis, Jeff 
Walker, and John Hilyard. 



Bengals Tied 
20-20 in 
Fumblefest 



The Bengals were tied for the 
second time this season as they but- 
tled up hill to deadlock the Indepen- 
dence Pirates 20-all, at Independence, 
Nov. 11. 

Fumbles proved costly for the 
Tigers during the first quarter, as 
the Pirates counted three touchdowns, 
to lead 20-0 at the end of the quarter. 
Walter Ballanger was the big gun for 
the Bucs as he threw two TD passes, 
one to Carl Brown and the other to 
Roger Schoefeldt. Doug Patton raced 
over from the 20-yard line to give the 
Pirates their third and final score of 
the contest. 

Nate Sanders scored twice and set 
up the third Bengal touchdown when 
he recovered an Independence fumble 
late in the third period. Sanders TD's 
came from line smashes, one from 
8 yards out and the second from the 
2-yard marker. Jim Sullivan scored the 
other Tiger tally, when he dashed 53 
yards to pay dirt, following Sanders' 
recovery of the Pirate fumble. Berklio 
Perico completed two out of thrpe 
tires for point after the touchdowns. 

The statistics showed that Indepen- 
dence out-rushed the Bengals 237 
yards to 229 yards, while the Tigers 
passed for 123 yards to the Pirates' 
77 vards. 



Cagers To Hold 

boap bcrimmage 
With Mavericks 

The Tiger cagemen will trek to 
Tonkawa this afternoon to have a 
practice scrimmage with the Northern 
Oklahoma Junior College Mavericks. 
The entire squad of twenty-one will 
make the trip. Coach Dan Kahler said 
that the team will probably leave 
around 5 p. m. and the session is 
scheduled for 7 p. m. 

On Nov. 29, the Mavericks will come 
to Ark City for a return session. Ark 
City fans who wish to attend the prac- 
tice will be admitted on the receipt 
of a bar of soap, pre+'err.bly the !a v ge 
size, which will be used by the team. 

Scouts from schools on the ACJC 
schedule are not invited to the fact 
that this is only a practice session 
and not a scheduled game. 

DRAG the DRAGONS 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 




THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1955 



No. G 



Basketball 



ueen To 



Elected Dec. 5 

Four junior college coeds were nomin- 
ated for representee in the National 
Juco Basketball Queen contest by 
members of the basketball squad and 
male members of the student council, 
at a meeting Nov. 28. 

Candidates are Shirley Flick, Gail 
White, Charlene Strah, and Daphne 
Dillard. One will be elected in all- 
student body election on Monday, Dec- 
ember 5. The winner will be crowned 
at a basketball game sometime later 
in the season, and her photograph will 
be sent to Hutchinson prior to Dec- 
ember 15. The pictures will be num- 
bered and each set of prints will be 
rotated among live schools in each 
junior college region throughout the 
United States, for their student coun- 
cils to vote upon. 

The one receiving the largest num- 
ber of votes will be flown to Hutchin- 
son to reign over the National Junioi 
College Athletic Association Basket 
I all Tournament, March 19 to 23, 
1956. 

'I he judging will be based on beauty 
alone and the winner will be selected 
by photograph, not popularity. Stu- 
dents are urged lo vote on these 
qualities. 

A committee composed of members 
of the basketball squad and of the 
student council are in chaise of the 
election arrangements. 

— o 

Spanish Club Plans 
Christmas Meeting 

While holding a meeting conducted 
in Spanish the Spanish club made 
plans for a Christmas meeting Decem- 
ber 20 in the junior college clubroom. 

President Theresa Caspar appointed 
Dixie Golden chairman of the social 
committee. Acting as secretary was 
Heriberto Contreras. 

The group played word and guess- 
ing games in Spanish. They were 
joined by the two guests, Joyce Clark 
and Ricatdo Zaragoza. 



9l Musidel .... 

Stop driving in that reckless man- 
ner! Don't put off those needed 
mechanical repairs! Make that car 
a thing of enjoyment, not an instru- 
ment for homicide. 

Why is it that teenage drivers are 
such risks to all the insurance comp- 
anies? Why does it cost twenty to 
thirty dollars more for individuals 
under 25 to get coverage? Because of 
the condition of the cars they drive 
and the lack of thought and judgment 
used in driving, say insurance men. 
It is a fact that people under 25 have 
superior reactions, yet they are easily 
distracted. That and lack of minor re- 
pairs, which make the cars unsafe for 
driving, are the real reasons. If all 
would correct these faults the high 
insurance rates would change from 
the younger ages to the elder. 

-December 1 is national safe driving 
day. Help out, and help yourself, by 
fixing up those rods and playing it 
heady. 

o — 

1955 Messiah 
Rehearsals Are 
Now In Progress 

Preparations are in full swing for 
the annual presentation of Handel's 
Messiah, December 18. The first mass 
rehearsal was held at the high school 
music room November 28, and was 
attended by approximately 50 adults 
who will sing in the music depart- 
ment's annual Christmas gift to the 
community. 

For the first time in the 23-year 
history of the presentation of Ar- 
kansas City's Messiah, all solo parts 
will be sung by students. Sopranos 
include Joan Moffit and Kay Linnen- 
kohl, altos are Betty Atkins and Mary 
Ann Blass. Tenor and baritone soloists 
have not yet been announced. 

Gail White, juco sophomore, is the 
accompanist for the solo parts. 
Pianists Shirley Reid, juco freshman, 
and Jimmy Hill and Margaret 
Schnelle, both from the high school, 
will join the orchestra, under the 
direction of August Trollman, in ac- 
companying the chorus. 



Alums To Be 
Welcome At 
Holiday Ball 

Once again the big annual Christ- 
mas-Alumni Ball is being looked 
forward to this year. This formal 
dance, sponsored by the social com- 
mittee, will be held on Thursday 
evening, December 22, in the junior 
college auditorium. Juco students, 
their dates and alumni will not be 
charged admission. 

The setting for the dance will be 
a "Snowball" theme. A king-sized 
sled will be on the stage, pulled by 
two papier-mache reindeers and 
driven by a colorful Santa Claus. 
Cranberry punch and cookies will be 
served as the refreshments at the 
homecoming dance. 

Committee chairmen who are get- 
ting the plans underway are Daphne 
Dillard, Theresa Gaspar, decorations; 
Clifford Breeden, program; Sue Huff- 
man, working on refreshments with 
Mis. Martha Hansen; and Janice 
Hentrick, who with Miss Anne 
Hawley is in charge of the cloakroom. 
Chairman for the dance is Daphne 
Dillard, student council social chair- 
man, and Miss Henrietta Courtright 
is sponsor of the social committee. 
o- — — - — 

Sue Huffman Is Prexie 
Of Juco Chorus Club 

Sue Huffman, Verle Goodnight, and 
Nancy Poore are the three chorus 
members elected to the positions of 
president, secretary-treasurer, and 
student council representative at the 
chorus club election last week. 

The responsibility of the president 
is to lead the chorus on organized 
tours and to take care of the class 
when Kenneth Judd, director, is 
absent. The secretary will also be 
treasurer and vice-president. If the 
chorus members have any ideas or 
suggestions they want to submit to 
the student council they may give 
their suggestions to the chorus repre- 
sentative. 



PAGE 2 



AOJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, lj."5 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during - the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor VVes Jordan 

Reporters Donna Jones, Jack 

DeFrees, Sherry Kincaid 

Photographers Jack DeFrees. 

John Lang 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ C'has. Trenary 

Linotype Foreman Y. Snodgras.^ 

Press Foreman Richard Rueh 

Linotype Operators __ Snodgrass, Bud 
Kendrick, Bill Bishop, Bob Goodrich 



battle, ^alel 



The clever miniature Mayflower 
that is on display in the office show- 
case now and during Thanksgiving 
week, is the work of Donna Ghram, 
Marie Keefe, and Bessie Czanlinski. 
The girls nif.d" the ship out of a 
gooseneck squash and created paper 
fails in Mrs. Martha Hanson's ele- 
mentary design class. 



The reason a woman is oft"n called 
an angel by her husband is that she's 
always up in the air about something 
and never has an earthly thing to 
wear. 



Correction in the last edition of the 
Ticer Ta'es: 

Pat Koehler's Thanksgiving plans 
were to "eat, drink and be merry" 
instead of to get married. Due to 
conditions beyond control this mistake 
was due to a frustrated reporter with 
marriage on the mind! 

Correction No. 2: Bruce Bittle is at 
KU, not WU. 



Jim Paris, ex-student at Ark City 
Junior College, visited school Tuesday 
afternoon. Jim will report back to 
San Diego after his 30-day leave. He 
is_ stationed with the Navy at San 
Diego, and attending law classes at 
San Diego State College. 

Overheard in Coach Steigleder's 
fourth hour psychology class: 

Steigleder (after catching a certain 
student "goofing"): "OK Perico, just 
for psychology's sake, what were you 
day-dreaming about whilo the othei- 
students were reading their reports?" 

Berklie (staring out the window) 

"Hum women, ducks, and the 

weather outside!" 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



by Dick Bibler 




"HEY, BOUVAR!-JW FOUNP ANOTHER SfeCIMfN-' 



Mad MiU Ga-ed 



Our Miss Co-ed for this issue is 
Shirley Higbee, a freshman who was 
the 1952 Maple City visiting' queen 
for Arkalalah. She was a high school 
sophomore when she attained the hon- 
or. Our Miss Co-ed is a good friend of 
Helen Glenn, the visiting queen from 
Maple City this year. 

Home is Maple City "natcherly," 
but she attended the Dexter high 
school, where she was graduate in 
1955 with a class of nine students, 
ii e of them girls, and four boys. 

Sh" said that there is a lot of "in 
and work attending a small town high 
school. In their freshman year her 
cl >.ss started working on different pro- 
jects to pay their senior trip. Along 
in the junior year they decide where to 
go, and as seniors whether thev would 
have enough monev to meet the ex- 
pense for a trip to New York City and 
Washington D. C. After making their 
financial goal they had the St. Louis 
Travel Bureau make the plans. On 
their trip to New York Citv they 
visited the Statue of Liberty, Empire 
State building, Times Square, a boat 



ride around Manhattan Island, and 
saw many other well-known land- 
marks. All Federal buildings, monu- 
ments, and the White House were just 
some of the sights seen while on 
tr.eir sightseeing trip through Wash- 
ington D. C. 

Some of her favor'ities are basket- 
I all, reading fiction, (such as Lloyd 
C. Douglas^, Dan Kahler is the tea- 
cher, fo d her sub'ect. She diesn't 
like to lie oiled "grandma." When 
ask about ACJC, she said that she 
likes the school, the friendly students 
and teachers, and that she has never 
been around where there were so 
many boys as are here. 

o 

John Hilyard acted as master of 
ceremonies at the final pep assembly 
before the Hutchinson game. Jim 
Smith and Bill Austin refereed the 
two football team composed of co-eds, 
while several team members played 
the part of cheerleaders. 

Following the game a social was 
held in honor of Kay Winegarner, 
the football queen in the school adui- 
torium. Kay and her attendants, Char- 
lotte Strati and Shirley Reid, were 
recognized as their escorts led them 
<>n to the stage where Kay received 
the traditional gilded football. 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1955 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



D E Club 

Is Active 
Student fc?roup 

One of the least known, but also 
one of the most active student organ- 
izations of the junior college is the 
Distributive Education Club. 

The main purpose of the D. E. Club 
ere learning the amenities of social 
life, development of projects in the 
business field, and studying problems 
of retail business, window display, 
interviewing, and sales demonstration. 
One of their projects is to produce a 
merchandise manual which, they ca'l 
"My store and my job". These manuals 
v ill later be used in contests held at 
the 8th annual Business Eduction 
Convention of Kansas, at Emporia in 
the middle of February, 1956. 

Two members of the juco D. E. Club 
were elected to state offices at 1955 
c •'■'■"ention. - T ohn L°p.t was elected the 
1956 convention chairman, and Na- 
thana Win ton was named state his- 
torian. 

In election of state officers a poli- 
tical campaign is put en by the 
student club members themselves. 
Meetings are conducted under parlia- 
mentary rules and carried on as in a 
political national convention. The 
number of votes and the number cf 
delegates having voting power are 
determined by club membership. Win- 
ners ef the campaign are chosen as 
state delegates to the National Con- 
vention for Distributive Education. 
The national convention is held at 
different cities over the United St"tes 
each year a nd next year it will be held 
in St. Louis in April. 

Members of the D. E. Club carry on 
m ,; <ny projects for raising maney to 
defray the expense of the trips to 
these conventions and in sponsoring 
an annual banquet held for the em- 
ployers and employees each year in 
May. 

John Lang was named as the pres- 
ident of the juco Distributive Educa- 
tion Club for this year, at the first 
meeting Octber 1. Don Hughes is 
vic-president, Jim Sherbon student 
council representative, Violet Ander- 
son reporter, Nathana Winton trea- 
surer, and Cai-ol Tipon secretary. 

Membership is made up of eleven 
men in trade and industry groups and 
five women and eight men in the 
distributive education classes. Instruc- 
tors are Carl L. Holman and Robert 
J. Haggard, respectively. 



Kay Winegarner Is Crowned Grid Queen 




Sho 1 n in Ihe pict'ire ab.ve left 
iVi'.eheil, Qsieen Kay, Berklie Perico, 

Kay Winegarner, freshman, was 
crowned football queen in a ceremony 
during the halftime of the Hutchin- 
c on-Ark City game. Nov. 18, at Curry 
field. Her attendants v ere Shirley 
Roid and Charlotte Strah, also fresh- 
men. 

The thr^e candidates were brought 
on the field in convertibles and es- 
forted to mid-field by Berklie Perico, 
Phil Mitchell, and Jerry Smith, co- 
c "tuns of the 1955 squad. 

The queen was crowned with a 
football helmet by Berklie Perico. A 



,o right, are Charlotte Starh, Phil 
Shirley Reid and Jerry Smith. 

silver necklace with football charm 
was placed on her by Jerry Smith, 
and Phil Mitchell presented her with 
a bouquet of golden mums. 

Directing the ceremony were Bar- 
bara Gates, Betty Lamb, and Jorene 
Hockenbury, of the Tiger Action Club. 
Drivers were Don Baker, Arwin 
Grant, and Harold Allen. 

The necklace was a gift of the stu- 
dent body, and flowers, including 
corsages for each candidate, were pro- 
vided by members of the football 
squad. 



ROCK THE RAVENS 



Foods Classes Entertain 
State Superintendent 

Members of the college foods 
classes were hostesses at a dinner 
in honor of Adel Throckmorton, state 
superintendent of public instruction, 
and Floyd Herr, in charge of college 
accreditation and teacher certification 
in tire state education department, 
November 1, in the foods laboratory. 

Girls of the food classes who served 
were Margaret Brazle, Donna Ghram. 
Shirley Highbee, Yvonne Mefford, and 
Evelyn Henderson. 

Guests included, Robert Drown, Dr. 
C. C. Meek, Mrs. Gail Ross, Mrs. 
Thaine Cook, Frank Groves, W. E. 
Burton, members of the Board of 
Education; and Guv Ecroyd, clerk of 
the Board; Supt. L. E. Correll of 
Chilocco; Prim 11. J. Clark of the 
senior high school; Mrs. Nell Renn, 
representative of the 51st district in 
the state legislature; Prin. Harold 
Loucks of the junior high school; 
Supt. Jerry J. Vineyard; and Dean 
K. R. Galle. 



1/e /111 Came ta 
^ke Qakz Walk..... 

The DE club wil sponsor a "Sock 
Hop" immediately following the 
Tigers' basketball game with Coffey- 
ville on December 3, in the juco audi- 
torium. 

Orr the agenda for the party is a 
cake walk, bingo, dancing, various 
games, and a program. The highlights 
of the program are the German Band 
and the "cute" boy cheerleaders, who 
entertained in the Hutchinson game 
assembly. 

Both students of the junior college 
and the high school are invited. The 
admission proce is 25 cents per couple, 
or' 15 cents stag. 

The members of the Distributive 
Education club working on the party 
arrangements are Nathana Winton, 
Carol Tipton, Violet Anderson, John 
Lang, Leon Turner, Allison Whitaker, 
Dick Ruch, Don Hughes and Chester- 
Cook. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1955 



Tiger Cagers 
Open Against 
Red Ravens 

The Tiger cagemen open their 1955- 
5(5 basketball season this coming Sat- 
urday night, Dec. 3, against the 
Coffeyville Red Ravens, in the audito- 
rium-gymnasium. 

Coffeyville has a new head coach in 
Jack Hartman, plus six returning 
lettermen from last year's squad, 
which placed seventh in the National 
Tournament. They also have back Bill 
Tipton, their big ail-American post 
man. The Ravens last year split with 
the Bengals in their two contests, each 
winning at home. 

On Dec. 6 the Bengals will play host 
to the Parsons Cardinals, another 
eastern division team. The Cardinals 
also have a new head basketball coach, 
Gene Schickle, a former student at 
Parsons who went on to Pittsburg 
State and Wichita University. In the 
two contests the Cards and Cats 
played last year the Bengals captured 
both by comfortable margins. 

The Tigers will make their first 
road trip when they make the short 
jaunt to W infield, to play the St. Johns 
Eagles, on December 9. The Johnies 
have only three returning lettermen 
and it will be the first year for them 
to play in the Kansas Public Junior 
College conference, being admitted to 
the eastern division last spring. 

Compton Junior College, of Compton 
Calif., will provide the only intersee- 
tional competition on the Tigers 
regular season schedule, the game to 
be played in the auditorium-gym- 
nasium on Dec. 14. Compton is better 
known for its fine football squads, 
but hive captured eight conference 
hasketball titles in the last 20 years. 
The Tartars will be making their 
wide tour of Utah, Kansas, Colorado, 
Idiho, and Nevada and Arkansas City 
will be but one of their many stops. 

Norma Jean RovJr 
Hostess to French Club 

Miss Norma Jean Boyle was hostess 
ti the French Club in her home on 
November 14. Miss Anne Hawley, 
foreign language instructor, gave a 
talk in French on November holidays 
in France after which Miss Eva 
Janetto Boger translated it into 
English. 

Beverly Johnson, Clifford Breeden, 
and Bessie Czaplinski won prizes 
while playing several French games. 
The remainder of the evening was 
spent sinsring French songs and re- 
freshments of French pastery was 
served. Bob Crowley was guest for 
the evening. 



Alumni Basketball Game 
Is Scheduled for Holidays 

The Arkansas City Quarterback 
Club's annual Tiger-Alumni basket- 
ball game has been scheduled for 
December 23, W. P. Welton, president, 
announced Wednesday. 

Admission prices wil be one dollar 
for adults and fifty cents for students. 
Activity tickets and season tickets 
will not admit to this contest. 
o 

Cats Down 
Dragons, 27-12 
In Final Game 

The Hutchinson Blue Dragons were 
victims of the Tigers in their final 
win in the conference, 27-12, at Cur- 
ry field, Nov.lS, to close out the 1955 
season. The win placed the Tigers in 
a fourth place tie with El Dorado. 

The Cats' scored once in each quar- 
ter and had to come from behind a 
0-point margin in the first period. 
Scoring came on a pitchout, on a 
pass, on an intercepted lateral, and 
and on a blocked punt. 

Hutchinson scored first in first 
quarter of play. Ark City fumbled 
and the Dragons recovered on the 20, 
then went over from the 16-yard line. 
The try for extra point was no good 
and they lead 6-0. The Bengals then 
took the kick-off and advanced to the 
9-yard line, from where Jerry Smith 
took a pitchout and went over for the 
TD. Perico's boot was good and the 
Tigers had a 7-6 lead at the end of the 
first quarter. 

During the second quarter Hutch 
attempted a lateral and Curtis Adams 
canght the ball in mid-air and raced 
47 vards to pay dirt. Perico converted, 
and the Cats lead 14-6. After kick-off 
the Dragons came back to score their 
second and final TD for the evening. 
The conversion was missed and the 
half ended with the Bengals leading 
14-12. 

In the third period, Hutch had to 
punt, and Gordon Fry blocked the 
kick and fell on it in the end zone for 
a touchdown. 

The Tigers did not have enough 
scoring opportunities in the fourth, 
until the Blue Dragons fumbled and 
the Cats recovered with only seconds 
left in the game. Jack Greenwood was 
in at quarterback and he passed to 
Jerry Smith on a play that covered 
34 yards and crossed the goal as the 
gun went off. John Hilvard kicked for 
extra point, and the Tigers lead 27- 
12. 



Record of 6-3-2 



Gained in Tiger 
Grid Season 

The Arkansas City Junior College 
Tigers closed their 1955 football sea- 
son November 18, with a victory over 
the Hutchinson Blue Dragons. 

Looking over the record for the 
season the Bengals ended up with six 
wins, three losses, and two ties, while 
in the Kansas Junior College Con- 
ference they closed in a tie for fourth 
place with El Dorado. The greatest 
moral victory of the year was the 
13-13 tie with the Garden City Broncs, 
who won the championship. 

KANSAS .IUNTOR COLLEGE 
CONFERENCE 

(final standings) 
Te;'m W L T Pet. 

Garden Citv 7 1 .937 

Coffeyville 6 2 .750 

Dodge Citv 6 2 .750 

Arkansas Citv 4 2 2 ,625 

El Dorado 5 3 .625 

Independence 2 5 1 .312 

Hutchinson 2 6 .250 

Pratt 1 7 .125 

Parsons 1 7 .125 

Seventeen sonhomores played their 
final game clad in the Tiger orange 
and black. They were Kent Venable, 
Jim Sullivan, Jerry Smith, Bill Richey, 
Nate Sanders, and Jeff Walker, backs; 
Berklie Perico, Tommy Davis, and 
Doug Fritz, ends; Dick Watson and 
John Hilvard, centers; Garv Hunt, 
Bill Roberson, Melvin Cates, and Phil 
Mitchell, guards; Gordon Fry and Jay 
Wend-n'd, tackles. 

With the close of another Bengal 
football season the Tiger Tales takes 
this opportunity to publish the record 
of the Tigers in all games played 
during the season. 

Timers 26 Southwestern B's 

Tigers 59 Pars ns 6 

Tigers 13 Garden City 13 

Timers 7 Cameron Aggies 22 

Tigers 6 Tonka >va 

Tigers 1" El Dorado 6 

'Hiers 3 Coffevville 1 1 

^i-'ers 21 Dodge Citv 31 

Timers 13 Pratt 

Tigers 20 Indpendence 20 

Tigers 27 Hutchinson 13 



ROCK THE RAVANS 



Lions Entertain Cridmen 
At Annual Banquet 

Plans are now being completed for 
the annual football banquet sponsored 
by the Lions Club, to be held in the 
V. F. W., December 13. 

Bus Mertes, Kansas State grid 
coach, will be the guest speaker. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XII 



ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 




THURSDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1955 



No. 7 



As Party Time 



raws 



Nigh 



There's a last-minute flurry of ac- 
tivity, as jucos complete plans for the 
annual Christmas dance, to be held a 
week from today, in the Juco audi- 
torium. Alumni will be honored guests. 

Sue Huffman is in charge of the 
refreshments, with Mrs. Martha Han- 
sen. Juco students helping with re- 
freshments are Shirley Reid and Helen 
Shoemaker. Serving cranberry punch 
end snowball cookies will be Paula 
Craig and Libby Giles. Shirley Flick 
and Sylvia Bays will be in charge of 
the card tables. 

The girls selected by Miss Hawley 
and Mrs. Hansen from the high school 
to help in the cloakroom and serve 
refreshments are Nancy Hatfield, 
Sydney Smith, Mary Borror, Barbara 
Continued on page 4 




Activity Mounts BaiidkU'2mm* Student Council 



Prexy Election 
Set for January 

Junior College students will vote for 
a new president of the student council 
early next semester, plans are now 
under way for the coming campaign. 

Phil Logan, student council pi-esi- 
dent announced, December 6, the ap- 
pointment of a committee consisting 
of Wes Jordan, chairman, Daphne Dil- 
lard, Kay Winegarner, and Bud Foster 
to set rules of campaigning, which all 
candidates will be expected to abide 
by. Other duties of the committee will 
consist of making all arrangements 
for the election and nomination of the 
president-elect, and also to see that 
there are no irregular practices and 
that all provisions in the Arkansas 
City Junior College Student Council 
constitution are adhered to. 

"All candidates shall file a deelaia- 
tion of intent in the form provided by 
the Student Council, such declaration 
to be filed with the Secretary of the 
Council by the end of the school day 
following January 10 of each year." 

"The candidate must be a regularly 
enrolled student, with 14 semester 
hours credit earned during the im- 
mediately prior semester to any 
semester in which he serves as presi- 
dent, and further, must have attained 
and maintained during his service 
marks certified as average by the 
Dean of the Junior College." 

Under the constitutional provision 
the Student Council president will 
serve during the second semester of 
one academic year and the first se- 
mester of another year. Purpose of 
this to provide a carryover of student 
leadership." 

Austen Is Publicity Chairman 

Phil Logan, student council presi- 
dent, has announced the appointment 
of Bill Austen as publicity chairman 
of the council, pending a vote of 
student council at its next-meeting. 

o— 

Tigers 66— Compton 48 

The Tigers defeated the touring 
Compton Tartars Wednesday, 66 to 
48. ■"''"•^ ■'• 



Don Shanks 
New Mayor 
At Teen Town 

Don Shanks, junior college sopho- 
more, was elected president of Teen 
Town at the annual meeting Friday at 
8 p. m. Other students from junior 
college appointed to help with the 
holiday dance Dec. 26, were Charlotte 
Strah, Elizabeth Banister, and Char- 
lene Strah. 

Several projects were taken up dur- 
ing the meeting. Membership cards 
for this year were voted out and no 
admission will be charged on Friday 
nights, but 10 cent dues will be col- 
lectd during the Saturday night ses- 
sions. The clean-up situation was 
discussed and it was decided to let 
the junior high, senior high, and jun- 
ior college commissioners rotate in 
cleaning the building on Sunday after- 
noons. 

The Rev. Robert Cashman pointed 
out Teen Town's new equipment 
which includes a water cooler, a card 
table, and chairs, and asked for sug- 
gestions on other equipment needed. 



Charlene Strah 
National Juco Queen Candidate 



Charlene Strah, freshman, was 
elected candidate for the junior col- 
lege nominee for the National Junior 
College Athletic Association Basket- 
ball Contest, Phil Logan, student coun- 
cil president announced Dec. 7. 

It was the best turnout of student 
balloters in any recent election, with 
233 ballots cast. The election was con- 
tinued from Monday morning till Tues- 
day noon, because of a tie between 
two of the candidates at the close of 
voting Monday. 

Plans for the local coronation have 
been set for January 6, during the half 
of the Cameron Aggie basketball game 
in the Auditorium-Gymnasium. Also 
following the game there will be a ball 
for the queen. 

Pictures of the candidate for the 
National contest have been sent this 
week and the results should be known 
during the early part of March. 

The social committee has been 
placed in charge of the queens's ball 
following the game, and Clifford Bree- 
den is in charge of the coronation 
ceremony at half time. 



PLASTER THE PIRATES 



PAGE 2 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1955 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, an.l dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Wes Jordan 

Reporters Donna Jones, Jack 

DeFrees, Sherry Kincsid 

Photographers Jack DeFrees, 

John Lang 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Chas. Trenary 

Linotype Foreman V. Snodgrass 

Press Foreman Richard Ruch 

Linotype Operators __ Snodgrass, Bud 
Kendrick, Bill Bishop, Bob Goodrich 



^attU "lalel 



Warning boys, the time is drawing 
near! Let's get on the ball now, and 
have cur white shirts all laundered 
and suits pressed for the big Christ- 
mas dance that'll come off one week 
fr: m today, Dec. 22, in the school aud- 
itorium lust before our vacation 
starts. And the most important thing 
guys, let's have a heart and give the 
lady of our choice at least a couple 
of days notice! This would be greatly 
appreciated, hum girls??? 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 




'BETTER JUST SMILE AND SAY 'HELLO'." 



Not a helpful hint but just a re- 
minder: the simplest success story 
sometimes goes like this: 

A downward glance 

A mark that's fleet; 
We'll pass the test — 
Good old cheat sheet! 

That's right, don't let this spoil 
your Christmas spirit, but the final 
exams will he given around two weeks 
after the holidays. 



Suk Cho Chyung, brother of Joe 
Chyung, has arrived in the United 
States to do graduate study in fish- 
eries, and is currently working on his 
English at Redding College, Redding, 
Calif. Joe is uncertain when he may 
see his brother, but hopes that they 
may be able to attend the same school. 
Joe will be graduated at mid-term. 

Another juco freshman walking 
from class to class "on air" is Sharon 
Herd. She received her diamond on 
the eve of Dec. 9 from Glenn Jen- 
nings. Congratulations, kids! 



After adding the following traits 
of a few Junior College guys and 
dolls, the results are inevitable. Our 
"ideal Mr. Ed" would have: 



Ray Hernandez's dark hair, Doug 
Fritz's shy smile, Don Shanks' ro- 
mantic eye lashes, Dean Jackson's 
masculine build, Jerry Smith's clever 
walk, Bud Foster's drearry eyes, Jack 
Decrees' friendliness, Clifford Breed- 
en's sense of humor, Phil Logan's 
scholastic abilities, Robert Taylor's 
"bounce", and Jim Hill's talent. 

Likewise our "ideal Miss Co-ed" 
would have: 

Judy Batchelor's stylish hair cut, 
Marty Crowley's winning smile, Carol 
Tipton's "swooping" eye lashes, Kay 
Winegarnei \s smart "college girl" 
figure, Burchie Baber's dainty voice, 
Dixie Goulden's tricky walk, Jean 
Lacquement's big brown eyes, Lodine 
Hen's friendliness, Shirley Reid's 
sense of humor, Daphne Dillard's 
scholastic abilities, the Strah Twins' 
"bounce", and Gail White's talent. 

The naked hills lie wanton 

to the breeze, 
The fields are nude, the groves 

unfrocked, 
Bare are the limbs of all the 

shameless trees 
No wonder the corn is shocked! 

- — Clipped. 



Which Piovet /^ten, /III 
fyhey /lie Only ettum&n 

Listen next time you go in a class 
to one of these teachers to see if you 
hear them voicing their pet saying. 
Ten to one you will. And besides that, 
the listening may help you on a 
test! Now hear these: 

Dan Kahler — "So much for that." 

Paul Johnson — "Have you got all 
your copy ready." 

Mary Wilson — "Well, now, let me 
see. I don't think so. 

Anne Hawley — "Bueno! Tres Bien! 
Sehr gut!" 

Mary Margaret Williams — "What's 
the matter with you today Mr ?" 

Dan Stark — "And— Ahem— Besides 
---Ahem— -etc.— Ahem." 

Allan Maag— "And this is what the 
Almanac says:—-." 

Robert Haggard — "I invite you to 

Kenneth Judd — "Begin again at the 
letter "B" boy, "C" Charlie, or "D" 
dog." 

Tom Stiegleder — "Now class, let's 
ror.d this lesson." 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1955 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Runner-up Basketball Queen Candidates 




J 




Daphne Dillard 



Shirley Flick 



Gail White 



Richard Ruch Elected 
Printers Guild 
President 

Richard Ruch has been elected pres- 
ident of the junior college and hi h 
school Educational Printer's Guild, . t 
their organizational meeting, Novem- 
ber SO, in the printing department. 

Carl Whitford, senior in high school, 
will ser\e as vice-president; Ted 
Hollembeak, high school sophomore, 
secretary; Gerry Lee Stover, high 
school junior, treasurer; Charles Tre- 
nvy oi' ACJC, public relations chair- 
man and student council representa- 
tive; Jim Dixon, high school senior, 
; thletic director and coach for the 
extra-curricular basketball team; Don 
Clark, student council representative 
to the high school, and Ed Keefe, high 
s-hool senior, sergeant-at-arms. A. 
P. Buffo is sponsor of the Guild. 

The Guild is composed of the boys 
maintaining a "B" average in printing 
for two or more years. 

Members of the club are divided 
into three groups. The apprentices, 
admitted at the meeting, were Charles 
Branch, Allen Curless Lyle Keefe, 
Leon Morris, and Ted Hollembeak. 
Journeymen, the second spot on the 
membership, Kent Careathers, Gerry 
Stover, Orman Wilson, and Dan Gil- 
lock. 

Master Printers, who have held 
their membership through three or 
more years, are Charles Trenary, Bud 
Kendrick, Young Snodgrass, and 
Richard Ruch, all junior college men, 



German Club Has 
Christmas Koffaklutsch 
In Juco Auditorium 

Der Deutsch Verein, the German 
Club, observed the traditional "Kaffek- 
latsch," or coffee hour, at their annual 
Christmas party in the juco auditor- 
ii.m, December 12 . 

The Christmas theme was carried 
out by singing several German carols 
after which Miss Anne Hawley, 
foreign language instructor, told the 
group of traditions in Germany for 
the Christmas holidays. The rest of 
the evening was spent playing German 
bingo. games and authors. Kay Wine- 
garner and Arlan Anglem'yer won the 
prizes. 

Bob Hirshberg and Jim ■ Ki-neaid 
were guests for the evening. 

Hans are now being corhpleted for 
the annual Fete Des Vois, Miss Anne 
Hawley, foreign language instructor 
announced Monday. The banquet will 
possibly be held again in the Cadet 
Room at the Osage Hotel in January, 
and all language students are invited. 
The French club will be host and 
carry out the traditional Twelfth 
Night theme. 

for senior high Don Clark, Jim Dixon, 
Ed Keefe and Carl Whitford. 

Again this year the club voted a 
basketball team and to sponsor a 
basketball tournament to be held here, 
in March. The rules for future meet- 
ings were made and the group plans to 
meet regularly the second and fourth 
Wednesdays of each month. 



W Mi. £d . 



A sophomore in college, Phil Logan 
was graduated from Arkansas City 
elementary and high schools, and 
wishes to become a teacher after be 
is orr.duated from ACJC. Phil says 
he measures five feet, five inches, 
"on tip-toe," and is five foot eleven 
when he stretches. He claims to be a 
'"lousy" dancer because he "trips over 
the light fantastic." 

He has the usual interest in tennis, 
football and baseball when sports are 
being discussed. As far as likes and 
dislikes of classes go, sociology is 
a favorite and next Coach Tommy 
Steigieder's psychology classes rates 
high on his list. 

Do you have an unusual interest in 
blondes, or maybe you like sour 
lemons, or pink and gray Cadillacs ? 
Well Phil's unusual like isn't quite 
this unusual, but he does like rainy 
weather and with very much lightning 
and thunder. 

With no ulterior motives Phil in- 
sists: "I think I would name Paul 
Johnson and J. Kelsey Day as the 
teachers who inspire me with their 
ability to pound knowledge into numb 
skulls like mine." 

When asked about his future plans, 
he merely disclosed that he was look- 
ing forward with anticipation to all 
and any of the holidays between now 
and the end of school. 

o 

PLASTER THE PIRATES 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1955 



Bengals Rip 
Ravens, 85-68, 
In Opener 

The Tigers opened their 19E5-56 
cage season Dec. 3, with an impressive 
victory over the Eastern Division 
Champs.the Coffeyville Red Ravens, 
85-68, in the aud-gym. 

Sonny Maynard was high for the 
Arks counting 19 points, while Bloom- 
field, of Coffeyville, took game honors 
scoring 23 points. 

Coach Dan Kahler cleared the bench 
during the contest, with all 15 Tigers 
suited up seeing action. 

The scoring for the Arkats was by 
Mavnard, 19; Perico, 14; Elswick, 12; 
Sullivan, 11; Embry, 9; Porter, 8; 
Clarahan, 4; and Shanks, Carter, 
Shoemaker and Davis 2 each. 

Other Tigers who saw action in the 
same but who didn't break into the 
scoring column were Hernandez, Smith 
Ruff in, and Rankin. 

o 

Cats Clip Cards 
For Second Win 

The Cats collected their second 
straight win of the season on Dec. 6, 
as they out-classed the Parsons Card- 
inals, 93-71 in a non-conference clash 
at the aud-gym. 

For the second straight game Sonny 
Maynard took scoring honors for the 
Bengals, collecting 24 points and was 
the games high scorer. Parsons' big 
gun was Guthridge, who hit four field 
goals and nine free throws for a total 
of 17 points. 

Once again Coach Dan Kahler gave 
his reserves an opportunity to see 
action. All the Bengals suited up were 
iii the contest at one time or another. 

Scoring- for the Bengals were Mav- 
nard, 24: Porter, 18: Sullivan, 13: Clar- 
ahan, 11; Cartel', 7: Perico, G; Smith, 
4; Embry and Shanks, 3; and Elswick, 
Shoemaker, and Davis each 2 points. 

Three other Bengals who were in 
the contest and helped in the victory 
were Hernandez, Rankin and Ruffin. 

Christmas Party 

Continued from pace 1 

T.emert, Pat Loomis, Norma Simons, 
Mona Slaven, Margaret Olvera, Rose 
Dickerman, Kay Linville, Patsy Per- 
kins, and Bea Chisholm, all seniors. 

In charge of decorations are 
Theresa Caspar, Donna Jones, Jim 
Carter, Beverly Johnson, Howard 
B'.enden, Kay Winegarner, Bill Richey, 
Jay Woodard, Lodine Herr, Bennv 
Steele, Bill Walker, Jack DeFrees, and 
Daphne Dillard. 



Jerry Smith, Berklie Perico 
Selected Inspirational 
Players at Grid Banquet 

Tiger, Bulldog, and Chilocco grid- 
ders were honored at the annual Lions 
Club football banquet, held at the 
VFW building, Tuesday evening. 

Berklie Perico and Jerry Smith were 
named the most inspirational players 
of the year for the Tiger eleven. 

Following the dinner Bus Mertes, 
head football coach at Kansas State 
College, was introduced as the speaker 
for the evening. 



igers 



•f 



erense 



Tigers Face 
independence, 
WU Frosh Next 



The Tigers will face two of their 
toughest non-conference foes of the 
season in their next outings. Both the 
Independence Pirates and the Wichita 
University freshman have proven they 
are very strong in early contests and 
will give any team a run for their 
money. 

On Friday night the Bengals tra- 
vel to Liberty Town to play the Pir- 
ates, who are in contention for the 
Eastern Di vision crown this season. 
Thus far the Pirates have turned back 
a very strong Hutchinson Blue Dar- 
gon five by the slim margin of 58-57. 
This week the Dragons knocked off 
Compton by a margin of 9 points. 

The Cats will trek to Wichita Uni- 
versity's new field house on Wednes- 
day night, Dec. 20, to play the WU 
frosh, who always have a good five 
and give the Tigers a hard-fought con- 




Johnnies 76-52, 
Victory No. 3 

The Tigers downed their third 
straight opponent, as St. Johns fell 
prey to the Bengals. 76-52, at the 
Southwestern College gym in Win- 
fie'd, on Dec. 9. 

The Cats put on a fine style of de- 
fense ball to hold the Johnnies of 
Winfield to only 52 points. The Eagle, 
Dennis Hartman, was the only one 
who could hit the loop for more than 
two field goals. Hartman also gained 
Ihe game scoring- honors for his fine 
performance in hitting 23 points for 
the game Johnnies. 

Coach Dan Kahler said it was the 
best defensive effort put forth by 
the Tigers thus far this season. 

Guards Bill Embry and Jim Sulli- 
van led the scoring for the Bengals, 
« ith Embry hitting 15 points, while 
Sullivan counted 14. Other Cats in 
the scoring column were Porter, 13; 
Maynard, 12; Perico and Clarahan 
v i h 6 each. Shanks with 4, and Shoe- 
ma '-er and Hernandez with 2 points. 

The half-time score was 45-33 in 
favor of the Tigers. After the 
start of the second hnlf the Eagles 
moved within 6 points, but the Arkats 
were not to be denied as they hit 
from all over the court to run away 
v ith the contest. 

o 

Bengal B Teom Scores 

Inipress've Victory 
Over Caney Town Team 

The Tiger B's won their first vic- 
tory of the season in downing a strong 
Caney town team 73-G2. 

The Caney team was composed of 
former juco greats with Bob Sneller 
and Ray Potter, who between them 
collected 29 points. They also had two 
former Coffeyville eager in Stine and 
Thomas. 

Jim Carter led the B's to the win 
ss he counted 24 points. Other Cats 
who scored were Shoemrker, l r i; Clar- 
ahan, 16; Swanson, 6: Meiers, 2; Ran- 
kin, 4; Ruffin, 2; Guliford, 3; Davis, 
10; and Atkison, 3. 



test. Local fans will also see the num- 
ber one-ranked team in the nation, 
San Francisco, tangle with the WU 
varsity, in the main game. 

During the Christmas vacation the 
Bengals will play the Alumni in their 
annual clash, Dec. 23. At present is 
is not known what alumns will return 
for the game, but the majority of the 
Southwestern squad will take part, 
and Reece Bohannin will return from 
Fmporia State. 



Arkansas City 



TIGER 



VOLUME XII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



TALES 



FRIDAY, JANUARY 6, 1956 



No. 8 



No Candidates 
For S. C. Prexie; 
Deadline Jan. II 

Election issues are still quiet today 
on the Student Council front. As of 
January 5, there had been no filing 
the declaration of intent to run, 
required under the Constitution of the 
Arkansas City Junior College Student 
Government. A special form, provided 
by the council, may be obtained from 
room 109 or Charlotte Strah, student 
council secretary. The declaration of 
intent must be filed by midnight Jan. 
11 with the secretary. 

Campaign activity may begin as 
soon as the declaration of intent has 
been filed. Banners may be posted in 
classrooms and in college halls, and 
handbills may be distributed, but no 
signs may be posted on the pulsde of 
the building, under rules adapted by 
the council in 1955. 

Candidates frequently manLioned, 
but as yet giving no official indica- 
tions of their intentions, include Verle 
Leon Goodnight, Winfield; Jim Carter, 
Arkansas City; and Lee Roy Mc- 
Dowell, Arkansas City. 



Ark Light Is Awarded 
All American Honor 
Rating 

Juco freshmen who served on last 
year's Ark Light staff were walking 
on the clouds Tuesday, after they had 
been informed by Mrs. Mary Walker, 
high school journalism instructor, 
that their publication had received 
All-American Honor Rating in the 
spring judging by the National 
Scholastic Press Association. 

Freshmen who were members of 
the staff included Bud Kendrick, Kay 
Winegarner, and Charlene Strah. The 
sophomores who served on the lino- 
type were Bill Bishop and Young 
Snodgrass. ' 



Wesley L. Swails, Tenor 
To Appear in 
Musical Assembly 

Tenor Wesley L. Swails and one 
assisting soprano accompanist will 
appear at ACJC January 12, 9:48 
a.m. in a program of light opera and 
musical comedy numbers. 

"These musicians are talented vo- 
calists, actors, and accompanists direct 
from the American Pop opera players 
of New York City ,who will present 
unforgettable thrills from musical 
literature," says the Kansas Univer- 
sity Bureau of Lectures and Concerts 
whose offices the attraction was book- 
ed. 

This concert is the final assembly 
progiam of the semester, as is expect- 
ed to rival the recent performance of 
Etta Moten, who was applauded en- 
thusiastically by students. 

o 

Charlene Strah 
To Be Crowned 
Queen Tonight 

Coronation of Charlene Strah, bas- 
ketball queen, will be held tonight 
at the Cameron game, Student 
Council officers have announced. 

Clifford Breeden, who is in charge 
of the plans for the coronation, has 
arranged to have all the boys on the 
team in a semi-circle in the middle of 
the gymnasium floor. From the north 
end of the gymnasium the queen, her 
attendants and their escorts will enter. 
Charlie Elswick, Don Shanks, Berklie 
Perico and Bill Embry will enter on 
the south side of the gymnasium car- 
rying the queen's flowers, the crown 
and a guilded basketball with the 
players' names inscribed on it, and 
her gold basketball necklace. -■■.-•• 

The queen and her attendants 'will 
be escorted to the "stage after the 
coronation to reign over the game 
with Cameron. 

V Charlie Miller "will be master of 
ceremonies at a queen's ball that will 
follow the game. 



French Club 
Plans Annual 
Twelfth Night 

The French Club, Le Cercle Fran- 
cais, will be host at the annual 
Twelfth Night Party at the Osage 
Hotel for the other two college langu- 
age groups, the German and Spanish 
Clubs, January 7. 

The Twelfth Night Party is an old 
custom of the French people who 
always celebrate the twelfth night 
after Christmas, and the observance 
is traditional at junior college. 

Coronation of the king and queen 
is the main event of the evening. 
This is done by serving a cake with 
a bean concealed, with the guest re- 
ceiving the piece containing the bean 
choosing a partner as his or her 
king or queen. 

Plans are now being completed for 
the evening's program, under the di- 
rection of Liz Bannister, vice presi- 
dent of the French Club, and Shirley 
Reid, student council representative. 
Clifford Breeden, French Club presi- 
dent, will be chairman of the decora- 
tion committee. 

Several vocal numbers are also be- 
ing planned for the group's enjoy- 
ment. Mrs. Martie Crowley, secretary 
of the French Club, will sing a solo 
in French, and Libby Giles, a German 
student, will sing a number in German 
Also, several quartets are being 
formed. 

Miss Anne Hawley is faculty spon- 
sor. 



Tiger Tales Staff Positions 
Open for Second Semester 

At the close of this semester all the 
staff positions on the Tiger Tales Will 
be vacated because of limitation of the 
number of semesters the course can be 
carried. 

Unless a sufficient number enroll in 
the reporting courses offered there is 
a possibility that the paper will fold 
from a lack of a staff. 

Any one wanting more information 
about the course may contact P. M. 
Johnson in room 109. " ■ 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TTGER TALES 



FRIDAY, JANUARY 6, 1956 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 
Editor Wes Jordan 

Reporters Donna Jones, Jack 

DeFrees, Sherry Kincaid 

Photographers Jack DeFrees, 

John Lang 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Chas. Trenary 

Linotype Foreman Y. Snodgrass 

Press Foreman Richard Ruch 

Linotype Operators __ Snodgrass, Bud 
Kendrick, Bill Bishop, Bob Goodrich 



A JfapsfLf /Veut l^ean, ? 

Well another calendar year is past 
and it is time for the proverbial 'New 
Year' 'resolutions,' but is it right to 
resolve things which that seem to 
vanish the latter part of January? 
People seem to have a knack for 
committing themselves to more pro- 
mises than it, is possible to keep. Why 
not for one year resolve on one or two 
things and carry through with them? 

Here in college there are many 
opportunities to find good things to 
improve on, such as school spirit, 
cooperation with teachers and organ- 
izations, which are here to help all in 
th< mending quest for both curricular 
and extra-curricular activities. 

If activities were to run smoothly 
and spirit were high, this would be a 
number one junior college. There 
would be no need for resolutions but 
for continued harmony. 

Let's make it a Happy New Year. 
W. J. 



UTILE MAN ON CAMPUS 



by Dick Bibler 



French Club Has Buffet Supper 

Mrs. Martie Crowley and Mrs. Earl 
Owens, RFD 1, were the hostesses 
with a buffet-type supper, Dec. 13, 
to Le Cercle Franeais, the French 
Club. Liz Bannister gave a talk on 
Christmas in France, after which the 
group played French authors, picture, 
and song games. Beverly Johnson, 
Charlie Porter, and Russell Kloxin 
won prizes. The remainder of the 
evening was spent exchanging and 
opening gifts. 

o 

Candidates for the Bachelor of Sci- 
ence degree at Kansas State College 
in January include Artie Metcalf, jun- 
ior college graduate in 1949, George 
Stanley, Jr., Arkansas City, a fresh- 
man in 1948-49. 




"Paper* pencil everyone— remember I said we'ed have a test tddw 



Senior College Education 
Courses Planned lor Spring 

Senior college credit courses in edu- 
cation will be offered in Junior Col- 
lege evening classes during the sec- 
ond semester if present plans mature, 
Dean K. R. Galle said today. Co-spon- 
sored by the college and the Ameri- 
can Association of University Women, 
the courses will be for two or three 
hours credit, and will be taught 
through the Extension Division of 
Kansas State Teachers College of 
Emporia. 

An organization meeting will be 
held at the junior college at 7:30 p. 
m. January 9, with Alex Daughtry, 
KSTC Extension Division official, 
present to explain plans. Costs will be 
$7.50 per credit hour, plus a $2.50 
matriculation fee for those who have 
never been enrolled by the Teachers 
College. Classes will meet once each 
week for 15 weeks for a three-hour 
credit course, and for 10 weeks for a 
two-hour course. Sessions will be two 
hours and forty minutes in length. 

Credit may be applied toward a 
teaching certificate or toward the 
bachelor's degree, or both, Dean Galle 
said. 



Old Grads Flock into Juco 
For Holiday Visits 

Harold Spahr, junior college grad- 
uate of '55, visited school during his 
Christmas vacation from Wichita 
University. Harold is majoring in 
aeronautical engineering. 



Jerry Zeigler, former junior college 
student was seen around the halls of 
ACJC while on Christmas leave from 
the Navy. Jerry will report back to 
Memphis the first of the year where 
lie will complete his schooling. 



Howard Grey, last year's graduate, 
and Max Marsland, graduate of '54, 
were home from Emporia State 
spending the holidays. 



Janea Dunlavy, last year's grad 
dropped in after classes last week. 
Janea is teaching south of Winfield. 

Jack Stark, Lt. (jg), USN, was 
home on leave from his station in San 
Diego. A graduate of .'50, Jack is 
headed for Alaska. 

PFC Melvin Larson was home on 
Christmas leave from Panama where 
he was with, the Medical Corps. Mel- 
vin graduated from ACJC in .1954. 



FRIDAY, JANUARY G, 1956 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Gaiety Reigns Supreme at Annual Christmas Ball 




Alumni, students and faculty made 
merry in the traditional manner at 
the annual junior college Christmas- 
Alumni party, December 22, in the 
junior college ballroom. Alumni pres- 
ent represented classes from 1924 to 
that of 1955. Pictured above are sev- 
eral of evening's highlights and views 



of the crowd: (1) Sung Ok Chyung, 
a cousin of Bob Kim, sophomore from 
Seoul, Korea, charmed the audience 
with her version of the Korean Spring 
Dance; (2) Alums and students 
crowd in to see the program at in- 
termission time; (3) Berklie Perico 
and Arwin Grant unleash their 



charms on their starry-eyed partners 
during a break in the music, while 
Santa beams benignly; (4) Rudolph, 
the Red-Nose; (5) Octette members 
thrill their listeners with Christmas 
music; (6) On the with dance, with 
a fine mixture of current and former 
students. 






PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



FRIDAY, JANUARY 6, 1956 



Alumni Power 
Halts Tiger 
Win Streak 



The former juco greats proved too 
much for the Bengals as they shot to 
a 81-69 victory over the previously 
unbeatable Tigers at the Aud-gym, 
Dec. 23. 

The Tigers were leading the power- 
house alumni going into the second 
half 38-33 but the sharpshooting 
alums were not to be denied as they 
scored 48 points to 31 for the Cats in 
the second half. 

Jim Sullivan was high for the 
Tigers with 16. Berklie Perico counted 
14, Bill Embry 10, and Charlie Porter 
11. 

Lafayette Norwood, a former juco 
all-american, took game scoring hon- 
ors as he counted 19 for the victorious 
alumni. 

Other Alumni who took part in the 
game were J. C. Louderback, Jim 
Reed, Ray Potter, Tony Rendulich, 
John Gaddis, Seymore Seitchick, John 
Ogren, Reece Bohannon, and Mylo 
Oyler. 

In the first game the Tiger B team, 
lead by Jim Carter with 20-points, 
took the Alumni B's, 77-54. 



Bengals Blast 
Liberty Town Five 
By 81-63 Count 

The Tigers continued down victory 
avenue by knocking off the strong 
Independence Pirates, at Independence, 
81-63, in a match of Eastern and 
Western juco powers, Dec. 16. 

It was the best offensive effort put 
forth by the Tigers thus far, as they 
hit an even 50 per cent of their shots 
from the field and held the Pirates to 
only 38 per cent. 

Guards Bill Embry, Jim Sullivan, 
and Ray Hernandez were the big dif- 
ference for the Cats as the sharp 
shooters collected 15 of the 30 field 
goals scored by the Bengals. 

Sonny Maynard was again high for 
the Arks, as he counted 20-points from 
his forward position. 

The Pirates have been picked as the 
club to beat in the Eastern Division 
and last season they shared the title 
with the Coffeyville Red Ravens. If 
they continue at the pace which they 
snowed against the Tigers, they could 
win a lot of ball games and really give 
the Bengals a run for their money in 
their next meeting. 



Bengals Round-up 
Red Devils 89-59 

The Bengals rolled up victory No. 7 
as they downed the Iola Junior Col- 
lege Red Devils 89-59, at the Aud- 
gym, Tuesday night. 

The Tigers played their finest of- 
fensive game of the season as they 
collected 89-points in the win. The 
Bengals racked up a 21-point lead at 
half time, and then coasted to the 
victory. 

Red Devil, Bud Routh took game 
scoring honors as he hit 8 field goals 
and 6 free throws for a 22-point to- 
tal. 

Four Tigers broke the double scor- 
ing column. Charlie Porter lead the 
Bengal pack with 16, followed by Son- 
ny Maynard who counted 15, Bill Em- 
bry 14, and Berklie Perico 13. 
o 

Tigers Trek West 
To Face Two Tough 
Conference Foes 

The Arkats face their toughest 
competition of the season in their next 
four contests. The bis test will come 
as the Bengals travel to Dodge City 
and Garden City to open the Western 
Division play, Jan. 13-14. 

Friday night the Tigers face the 
always strong Cameron Aggies, who 
twice up-rooted the Cats last season 
and accounted for two of the eight 
losses on the Bengal record. Cameron 
has practically the same ball club 
back this year and also some fine 
freshmen prospects. 

On Jan. 10. the Cats will meet the 
Independence Pirates, over whom they 
hold an early season win, but Inde- 
pendence is not a team that can be 
beaten easily and should give the 
Tigers a really tough game. 

The Tigers trek west on Jan. 13-14 
to meet two arch rivals, the Dodge 
City Conqs and the Garden City 
Brones. Both Dodge and Garden are 
favorites to take the Western Division 
crown this year. Dodge has their big 
gun in Clancy Waters, and most of 
the team who played last year's reg- 
ional tourney. Garden lost their star, 
Eddie Dater, but have replaced him 
with a fine array of freshman talent. 
which gives them one of the division's 
strongest fives. 



Cats Crush 

WU Frosh 

At Roundhouse 



The Bengals kept their unbeaten 
string of six wins intact with a 68-51 
win over the Wichita University 
freshmen at the new Wichita Uni- 
versity field house, Dec. 20. 

The Cats took an early lead in the 
contest and never fell behind. At the 
close of the first half the Arks lead 
36-22 and the yearlings only once 
came within eight points of the Tigers. 

Cy Rosdeitcher of Wichita took 
game scoring honors, hitting 10 field 
goals and 6 charity tosses for 26 
points. 

Tiger scoring was led by Berklie 
Perico, who racked up 21. points 
Other Bengals who broke the scoring 
column were Sullivan 10; Embry 9; 
Porter 10; Maynard 9; Smith 5; Her- 
nandez 3; and Shanks 2. 

In the main game at the Round- 
house the No. 1 team in the nation, 
the San Francisco Dons, beat the 
Wichita University Wheatschockers 
75-65, before a capacity crowd of 
10,000. 



Miss Joyce Clark, graduate of 1955 
and Queen Alalah XXIII, has an- 
nounced her engagement and forth- 
coming marriage to Manley Lewis, 
juco freshman. The wedding will take 
place January 20 in the First Metho- 
dist Church. 



Tigers Topple 
Tartars, 66-48, 
For Fourth Win 

The Tigers conquered a powerful 
Compton, California five, 66-48, in a 
fine defensive show, at the aud-gym, 
Dec. 14. 

Both clubs were unusually cold as 
far as hitting the basket during the 
first half, with the score a low, 27-11. 
During the second period the teams 
started hitting the loop, but the Tar- 
tars were able to pull only within six 
points of the fastmoving Cats. Late 
in the contest the Arks counted nine 
straight points to breeze to a comfort- 
able win. 

The big guns for the Bengals were 
Jim Sullivan, who counted for 20, and 
Sonny Maynard, who hit 18-points. 
Robitaillo was high for the Tarters 
with 14. 

It was the fourth straight victory 
for the Tigers, who open their West- 
ern Conference play January 13. 



Warren Putnam, graduate of 1937, 
.was home for the holidays. Warren 
is a psychologist at the county hos- 
pital in San "Francisco. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALE 




Thursday, January 26, 1956 



No. 9 



GOOdnight, Candidates for Prexy OSffcOydS 



Council Race 



With both candidates announcing 
platforms this week, and college halls 
plasteied with colorful banners, the 
annual campaign for the presidency 
of the junior college student council 
took on a new urgency this week., 
with balloting set for February 3. 

Verle Goodnight, freshman from 
Winfield, and Jack Anderson, first se- 
mester sophomore from Drumright, 
Okla., are the contending personalities, 
and thus the first non-Arkansas City 
student body leader since the 1940's 
is assured. 

Goodnight who is 19, was first to 
announce his candidacy. He was grad- 
uated from Winfield high school in 
1955, where he was active in forensic 
and dramatic activities throughout his 
high school career. He served as a 
cheerleader for the Vikings, and was 
a member of the Hi-Y club. A farm 
boy, his home is just north of Hack- 
ney. Business administration is Verle's 
collegiate field. David McGlasson is his 
campaign manager. 

Anderson was graduated from Ham- 
ilton, Kans, high school in 1954, where 
he played basketball, was class pres- 
ident for three years, and a student 
council member for three years. He 
attended Emporia State last year, and 
is 20 years old. Jim Carter is serving 
as his campaign manager. 

Opportunity to meet and hear the 
opposing candidates will be offered the 
student body February 1, when each 
will be introduced in a special election 
assembly and allowed to present his 
plea for votes, Wes Jordan, election 
committee chairman, has announced. 



Dick Riekel, 1954 has returned 
to the campus at Pittsburg after six 
weeks spent as a practice teacher at 
Arkansas City high school. Riekel 
chose the block method of preparing 
for teaching, spending six weeks on 
campus, the practice teaching period 
here, and the final six weeks on cam- 
pus. He will be a candidate for gradu- 
rtion at KSTC at the end of the 
summer term. 




■ 



J. Anderson 



V. Goodnight 



Four Jucos Complete 
Requirements for Graduation 

Arkansas City Junior College 
boasted its first foreign graduates this 
week as Bob Kim and Joe Chyung 
finished requirements for their diplo- 
mas and departed for advanced study 
elsewhere. Kim has been awarded a 
residence hall scholarship at the 
University of Kansas and Chyung will 
enroll at the University of Missouri. 

Two other students completed grad- 
uation requirements last Friday. They 
are Barbara Belew, who was married 
to Aubrey Foster, Jr., Saturday night, 
and George Slaven. 

Lawrence Hansen, Auto 
Mechanics Instructor, 
Goes to Work for Ford 

Lawrence H. Hansen, auto mechan- 
ics instructor, has resigned, effective 
January 23, to join the Ford Division 
of the Ford Motor Co., at Oklahoma 
City, as a service supervisor, after 
two and one-half years as a college 
faculty member. He established the 
auto mechanics department in the fall 
of 1953. 

"I surely hate to leave Arkansas 
City," Mr. Hansen said, "for we've 
never made more friends than we have 
here. A fifty per cent raise to start, 
with prospects for considerable 
advance, just can't be turned down by 
a family man." 

Hansen's successor had not been 
named as Tiger Tales went to press, 
and auto mechanics' classes were at 
least temporarily suspended. 




A Wurlitzer organ, the gift of the 
Harry Oldroyd family, is being instal- 
led in the junior college assembly 
room. The gift honors the late Harry 
Oldroyd, for nearly half a century an 
Arkansas City business man, civic 
leader, and a former mayor. 

Plans are under way for a dedica- 
tory service, at which Mrs. Bess 
Oldroyd will make the official presen- 
tation of the gift honoring her late 
husband. Negotiations are under way 
to secure an outstanding organist to 
play the dedicatory program. 

The gift was accepted officially by 
the Board of Education at its January 
meeting, and a decision made to offer 
organ lessons for junior college credit. 
Already several applications, some 
from junior college graduates who 
have continued their music careers 
after junior college graduation, have 
been received for the position of organ 
instructor. 

The Oldroyd family has been closely 
associated with Arkansas City schools. 
Dr. Carl R. Oldroyd, a psychology 
professor at the University of Okla- 
homa, a son of Mr. and Mrs. Oldroyd, 
was graduated from the junior college 
in 1933, and a daughter, Mrs. Dorothy 
Oldroyd Lampert, wife of a Beloit, 
Kan., banker, was graduated in 1935. 
Mrs. Oldroyd herself has been a part- 
time student at the junior college at 
various times for many years. Miss 
Roxanna Oldroyd, a sister of the man 
to be honored, was at one time a 
member of the Board of Education. 

"It is very unusual for a public 
junior college to be the recipient of 
such a gift," Dean K. R. Galle said of 
the presentation, "and we are very 
happy to receive it and proud that we 
have been selected. It is the wish of 
the Oldroyd family that the organ be 
put to active use, and we believe we 
shall have ample use for it." 

. o 

Beverly Johnson, freshman, has 
been elected president of the Tiger 
Action Club. She succeeds Barbara 
Cates, who resigned January 1. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Thursday, January 26, 1956 



ger 



Little man on campus 



by Dick Bibler 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Chas. Trenary 

Press Foreman Richard Ruch 

Linotype Bill Bishop 



^Jattl® ^Jah 



&&. 



Mrs. Jim McCormick, the former 
Rosalee Jones, graduate of 1947 and 
the second editor of the Tiger Tales 
for three semesters, gave birth to a 
son over the Christmas holidays. Jim 
was graduated from ACJC in 1948, 
and they are now making their home 
in Chicago. 



Miss Joyce Clark, graduate of 1955 
and Queen Alalah XXIII, was married 
Jan. 20 to Manley Lewis, juco fresh- 
man. The wedding was held in the 
First Methodist Church. 

Betty Lamb, sophomore, came back 
to school Jan. 6 wearing a proud smile 
on her face and a ring on her left 
hand. Betty is engaged to Lynn Scott, 
graduate of '55, who is attending 
Oklahoma A & M college. 




JOW I KNOW WHAT THEY M£A- -»Y HI6HER EDUCATION. I' 



Marriage Prediction Scale 
Reveals Eligible Juco Bachelors 



"How good a prospective mate are 
you?" "How long have you held your 
job?" "How much do you have 
saved?" These are just a few of the 
questions brought up in Paul John- 
son's sociology class lately. 

According to averages compiled 
from scores on the Burgess- Cottrell 
marriage prediction scale completed 
by 24 sociology students, Arkansas 
City Junior College women rate as 
ever so slightly better prospects for 
marriage than their male classmates. 

Students were asked to interview 
five persons of the opposite sex and 
perform the following experiment. 
The "prospective husband" for exam- 
ple, marks his score on each item, 
such as "his degree of education," 
"family background," or "religious 
activity," and adds these figures to- 
gether. After the "prospective wife" 
has done the same, the couple together 
should answer the questions for 
"Items Common to Husband and 



Wife." Adding the score of husband, 
\\ il'e, and items common to both, will 
give the "marriage prediction score." 

If this score is above 700, there is 
a 98 per cent chance that the couple 
will be happy. If between 540 and 700, 
(here is a probability of above average 
in happiness. If it is below 300, 
chances for unhappiness are high. 

Six women students averaged 499 
points, or enough to promise fair suc- 
cess in marriage with the thirty 
prospects they interviewed. Eighteen 
men found their average to be less 
than a point lower than that for 
women, at 498.27. 

Leading "candidate" among the 
women was Paula Craig, with a 535- 
point average. Best individual part- 
nership was turned in by Beverly 
Bosvvell, who reported a 605-point 
score with an unnamed man. Ron 
Mickley found one "dream girl" who 
helped him score 630 points, while Bob 
Cildhouse met a partner with whom 



he racked up 610 points. Charley 
Miller, however, was far ahead of the 
held in the average of five, with 566. 

Other "eligible bachelors" for the 
leap year parade include John Hilyard 
(550), Phil Scott (539), Bob Green- 
wood (522), Jack DeFrees (524), and 
Gordon Mikesell (514). The Tiger 
Tales reporter did not check anyone's 
arithmetic! 



Hard at work on his first teaching 
job is Duane Anstine, j. c. '54, who 
finished requirements for the Bachelor 
of Science in Education degree at 
Emporia State, January 20. 

Anstine is teaching in the elemen- 
tary school at Mt. Hope, handling the 
seventh and eighth grades. 

Anstine was head Tiger cheerleader 
in 1952-53, his freshman year. 






Joist tk^ 



J{wuanj3to3i 



Thursday, January 26, 1956 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Janice Hendrich Picks Bean, 
Is Crowned 12th Night Queen; 



Larryl Hutchins Her Consort 



Janice Hendrich and Larryl Hutch- 
ins reigned over festivities as the 
French Club acted as host at the an- 
nual Twelth Night dinner held by the 
language clubs in the Cadet Room at 
the Osage Hotel, January 7, at 6:30. 
Miss Anne Hawley is the sponsor of 
the language clubs. 

The iii vocation was given in French 
by Mrs. Clifford Barnes. Liz Bannis- 
ter told of the Twelfth Night celebra- 
tion in various countries. Before the 
meal was served, members of the 
group read proverbs and translated 
them into their respective laguages. 
Also the group engaged in group 
singing, with each language club sing- 
ing in its own language. 

Coronation of the king and queen 
was the main event of the evening. 
As in a custom of the French people 
on the Twelfth Night, a cake, con- 
taining a bean, is served as dessert, 
and the person finding the bean cho- 
oses his Icing or queen and then 
"reigns" for the remainder of the 
evening. 

Queen Janice, a member of the Ger- 
man Club, received the piece of cake 
containing the bean, and she in turn 
chose Hutchins of the French Club, 
as her king. Clifford Breeden, as the 
host president, was in charge of the 
coronation, and placed gold crowns on 
the heads of the royal persons. The 
crowns were made by Phil Logan and 
Dona Jones. 

Following the coronation a program 
included a solo, "Der Rosenkranz," 
sung by Libby Giles, accompanied by 
Miss Eva Jeannete Boger, member of 
the French class. 

A piano duet, "Christmas Overture," 
was played by Shirley Reid and Miss 
Boger, both French students. A trio 
composed of Phil Logan, Max Gragert, 
and Clifford Breeden, sang "I See the 
Moon" and "Sweet Adeline" in 
French. 

James Hill, member of the German 
Club, played the piano solo, "Kinder- 
scencn," by Schumann. 

A "melodrama" in French was giv- 
en by Mrs. Jim Kincaid, Ham U Jin, 
and Phillip Logan, and a vocal duet, 
"Stille Nacht," was sung by Kay 
Winegarr.er and Libby Giles, both 
German students. Shirley Reid ac- 
companied them. 

Mrs. Bob Crowley sang "Cantique 
pour Noel", accompanied by Howard 
Park. Mrs. Crowley is a member of 
the French Club. Clifford Breeden, 
French Club president, then presented 



a modern dance number to "Tweedle- 
de-dee." 

Special guests for the evening in- 
cluded Dr. and Mrs. Jerry J. Vineyard, 
Dean and Mrs. K. R. Galle, Miss Mary 
Wilson, Miss Henrietta Courtright, 
Gustave Marter, Bob Crowley, How- 
ard Parks, Lenora Fuqua, and Mar- 
garet Schnelle. 



Tigers Get Revenge 
For 1955 Defeats 

The Bengals played control ball 
during the last five minutes of the 
contest to gain a 70-62 victory over 
the potent Cameron Aggies of Lawton, 
Okla." , at the Aud-gym, Jan. 6. 

The Aggies took an early lead and 
continued it to half time, when they 
were out front 37-33. The second half 
yaw the Tigers rally, and with five 
minutes remaining they gained a five- 
point margin. 

Bill Embry was high for the Tigers 
as he counted six field goals and ten 
free throws for 22 points. Big Charlie 
Elswick turned in his finest perfor- 
mance of the season as he counted 15 
points and captured 16 rebounds. 
— — — — o 

Juco Grad Relates 
European Tour Experience 

Miss Avis Mclrvin, a 1951 ACJC 
graduate and later of the University 
of Kansas and Wichita University, 
tells many interesting features of her 
hostel tour of Europe in a recent is- 
sue of Teachers Notebook, Hutchinson 
city teachers publication. 

Miss Mclrvin, who has taught the 
past two years at Olathe Junior High, 
spent three weeks in England, two 
and one-half weeks in France, one 
week in Luxembourg, eight days in 
Germany, four days in Holland, and 
three days in Belgium, touring by bi- 
cycle. 

Miss Mclrvin's most lasting impres- 
sion is the memory of the neat 
English countryside, with its thatched- 
roofed houses and flower gardens. 
She was fascinated by the friendly, 
polite British people, who know how 
to relax and enjoy themselves and yet 
keep a strong nationalism, and their 
great love for tradition. 



State and Local 
Government Course 
Is New Offering 

As the new semester begins Dean 
K. R. Galle finds his office still 
crowded with late enrollees and stu- 
dents seeking schedule changes. 

Enrollment for the spring semester 
began with sophomore registration 
during the week of January 6. Fresh- 
men were asked to register during the 
week of January 12. 

Scheduled for the first time this 
semester as a separate course, though 
it has been included during some years 
as a part of a five-hour course in gov- 
ernment, is a two-hour offering in 
state and local government. Others 
previously taught, but not scheduled 
for the fall semester, include recent 
world history, three hours; botany, 
five hours; economics, five hours; dra- 
matic production, two hours; contem- 
porary American history, three hours; 
and advanced courses in languages 
and physical sciences. 

o 

Lindenwood College 
Scholarships for 
Juco Women Grads 

St. Charles, Mo. (Special) .. Ar- 
kansas City Junior College students 
are eligible to apply for $1000 scholar- 
ships being offered to qualified women 
graduates of accredited junior colleges 
by Lindenwood College, St. Charles, 
Mo. 

The $1,000 scholarships are awarded 
for two years, $500 to be applied on 
the account for the junior year and 
$500 for the senior year at Linden- 
wood, it was announced by Dr. F. L. 
McCluer, president of the four-year 
women's college. Dr. McCluer was 
junior college commencement speaker 
last spring. 

Applications are to be sent to 
William F. McMurry, director of 
admissions at Lindenwood, and are to 
be accompanied by a recommendation 
by the applicant's dean, a transcript 
of high school record and of the college 
record through the first semester of 
the sophomore year, and a statement 
of reasons for the applicant's choice 
of a major, Dr. McCluer said. 

Students chosen for scholarships 
may work toward any one of four 
degrees granted at Lindenwood: the 
B. A., B. S., B. M., and B. M. E. 
Further information is available in 
the office of the dean. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Thursday, January 2G, 195(3 



Tigers Ho 
o. I National 



Juco Rating 

The Tigers have stepped into the 
limelight in the National Juco Cage 
poll as they, for the second straight 
week, attained the No. 1 junior college 
basketball rating. 

The Bengals had a perfect record 
up to the Independence game on Dec. 
10, but ran into a bad night as the 
Pirates picked up a 62-56 victory over 
the previously unbeatable Cats. On 
the western trip the Arkats regained 
their prestige as they captured wins 
over Dodge City and Garden City, 
from whom they had never won both 
games on the western trek. 

Hannibal-LaGrange took the seeond 
spot in the poll, with the squad which 
last season placed second in the Na- 
tional tournament and downed the Ti- 
gers in the semi-finals. The National 
Championship team from Moberly Mo. 
dropped from third place in the last 
poll to fifth in the recent rankings. 

The ratings are derived from votes 
of the coaches, and are compiled at 
the NJCAA bureau at Compton, Calif. 

Top five juco teams in the nation 
and their records: 

1. Arkansas City 10-1 

2. Hannibal, Mo. 9-1 

3. Vincennes, Ind. 14-0 

4. Westchester, N. Y. 9-0 

5. Moberly, Mo. 7-3 

o 

Tiger Power 
Too Much For 



Third Thai Student 
Enrolls at Junior College 

Paisan Bulphuk, 22, a freshman 
from Bangkok, Thialand, has enrolled 
as a freshman for the second semester, 
thus increasing the Thai contingent at 
the junior college from two to three at 
the time the three-man Korean group 
fell to one, with the graduation last 
week of Bob Kim and Joe Chyung. 

Bulphuk attended Keystone Junior 
College, La Plume, Pa., last year and 
during the first semester. His guardian 
during his stay in the United States 
is the Royal Tai Embassy in Wash- 
ington, D. C. He is living with Nikhom 
Vorasaph at 115 North Third. 



Tigers Topple 
Beavers 69-60, 
To Lead League 

The Bengals racked up their fourth 
straight Western Division victory as 
they downed the Pratt Beavers 69-60 
at the aud-gym Tuesday evening. 

It was a very unimpressive win for 
the Arks, as they seemed unable to 
get the lid off the basket, and counted 
only five field goals during the first 
half, to lead 27-26. It was an inspired 
Tiger five that took the floor the 
second period, and though they were 
unable to hit at will, they managed 
to play a control style of bail and out- 
rebound the Beavers. 

Jim Sullivan took game scoring 
honors as he counted seven field goals 
and seven free throws for 21 points. 
Larry Greenstreet was high for the 
Beavers with 19 points. 



Tommy Steigleder, 



Blue Draaons r -j r u d • 

"y w -* kdx\6 Coach, Resigns 



The Arkats gained what seemed 
their toughest triumph of the season 
as they downed the Hutchinson Blue 
Dragons 88-78, in a see-saw battle at 
the Aud-gym, Jan 20. 

The lead was traded back and forth 
throughout the entire first half, with 
the Dragons gaining a 43-37 advan- 
tage at half time. 

The Bengals bounced back after the 
half time and within a minute and ten 
seconds lead 44-43. It was the Tigers 
all the way after they once regained 
the lead. They maintained a four to 
five point margin until the last few 
minutes, when it stretched to 10- 
points. 

Sonny Maynard was high for the 
Arid with 23 points, and Dick Biiller 



Tommy Steigleder, head coach of 
football and assistant basketball coach 
for the last two seasons, has resigned, 
effective at the end of the academic 
year. 

Steigleder will become athletic dir- 
ector and head coach of all sports at 
Robart, Okla., in the same athletic 
league in which he was coaching when 
he came to Arkansas City in the 
spring- of 1954. 

No candidates had been named for 
the position as Tiger Tales went to 
press. 

was the big gun for the Blue Dragons, 
as he counted 26 points in the second 

period. 



Bengals Blast 
Conqs, Broncs 
On Trip West 

The Tigers gained their first twin 
victories in their western trek as they 
downed two of the strongest confer- 
ence powers, Dodge City, 87-61, and 
Garden City, 82-78, on Jan. 13-14. 

At Dodge City the Bengals com- 
pletely out-classed the confident Conqs 
as they put on a fine defensive show 
as well as playing one of their best 
offensive games. Sonny Maynard, 
Tiger post-man, took game scoring 
honors as he counted 11 fielders and 
1 charity toss for a 23-point total. 
Clancy Waters was high for the Con- 
quistadors with 22 points. Jim Sullivan 
was also among the game's high 
scorers, as he hit for 20 points. 

On Saturday night the Cats moved 
to Garden City to dump the deter- 
mined Bronc Busters in a thrilling 
contest, 82-78. It was a nip-and-tuck 
contest all the way with the scoring 
being tied several times during the 
game. 

Sonny Maynard again took game 
honors with 21, and was closely 
followed by Bill Embry, with 18; 
Charlie Porter, 16; and Jim Sullivan, 
with 15 points. 

Adelhardt was high for the Broncs 
with 15, while their sharpshootinu; 
guards. Burrows and Keady, counted 
12 and 10 points respectively. 

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 

24th of Jan. 
Deai 1 Friends: 

It is time to leave for Lawrence 
after finishing my studies in Arkansas 
< ity. Since I came over here, I have 
been studying the engineering course 
here, and will study the industrial 
management course in K. U. 

At this moment I am feeling very 
sad because I hate to leave Arkansas 
City. Arkansas City has become my 
home town in the United States. 
Everybody was so nice to me and I 
like them very much too. I won't 
forget you in all my life. 

After finishing my college education 
in the United States I would like to 
go back to my country and work with 
my father. I hope that with a good 
college education in the U. S. I can 
in some small way help my country 
to rebuild and survive the turmoil 
which it has been and is experiencing. 

I want to thank you people who 
were so nice to me and helped me in 
many ways. 

Good bye, 
Bob Kirn 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TAL 




THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1956 



No. 10 



Jack Anderson 
To Head 
Student Council 

With a very slim margin of only 
eight votes Jack C. Anderson was 
elected to the post of Student Council 
President last Friday. Sylvia Bays, 
chairman of the election committee, 
reported that the final count was 98 
to 90. Nate Sanders represented the 
winning candidate during the count, 
while David McGlasson represented 
Goodnight. 

Jack was inaugurated February 8, 
with predecessor, Phil Logan, in the 
chair. Charlotte Strah, council secre- 
tary administered the oath in assem- 
i ly. In his inaugural speech Jack 
thanked the student body for the trust 
they had placed in him and again 
pledged his utmost to the betterment 
of the school. This is the first time 
since 1933 when Tom McConwell of 
Wetmore, Kans., was elected, that a 
non-Arkansas City student has held 
the office and it is believed to be the 
first time in the history of the school 
that an out-of-stater has been elected 
to serve as head of the council. Even 
though Jack claims Oklahoma as his 
i->orre state, he was graduated from 
Hamilton, Kansas, High School in 
1954. There he served as class presi- 
dent for three years, student council 
member for three years and was ac- 
tive in the basketball program. He 
attended Emporia State last year, and 
has just this semester become eligible 
for the Tiger basketball team. This el- 
igibility is due to rules of the NJCAA 
pertaining to students who transfer. 

Max Gragert, freshman, was at the 
console of the new college organ dur- 
ing inaugural ceremonies. 

The election brought out 190 voters, 
which i'-- a good strong 65 percent of 
the student bodv now enrolled in the 
r-Hege, with only two of the ballots 
having: to be thrown out. 

Those serving on the election com- 
mittee were Sylvia Bays as chairman, 
Bessie Czaplinski, Ruby McNutt, Dar- 
lene R^untree, Betty Derr, and Lois 
Marshall. 



Class of 1956 Files 
Graduate Information 

Information on the 1956 graduating 
class has been gathered by a survey 
made by the faculty members during 
the past two weeks. 

Information gathered includes the 
graduating students' plans for the fu- 
ture, whether planning to attend a 
higher college or university, or enter- 
ing some other type of training or 
seeking employment, and their choice 
of a college or university or other 
type of training. If already employed 
for the next year they were to state 
where. If they were seeking employ- 
ment they were to state their first.se- 
cond and third choices as to type. 

Purposes of the survey were to get 
information for the representatives 
from senior colleges; to assist in ad- 
vising students of the choice of senior 
college; and to complete Junior Col- 
lege personnel records, preparatory to 
assisting graduates in getting employ- 
ment or maintaing graduate-college 
contact. 



Gail White to 
Hollywood for 
Screen Test 



Gail White, ACJC sophomore, will 
go to Hollywood sometime within the 
next 30 to 60 days, to take a screen 
test. 

The opportunity for the test came 
as a surprise to Gail, who is Miss 
Kansas of 1955, after she was a eruest 
on a TV program over KEDD on 
February 1. She was appearing in 
connection with the world premier 
of "The Peacemaker", in Wichita. 

Hollywood producer Hal R. Make- 
lim, attending the premier, announced 
that Gail would be given a screen 
test. He had much praise for her 
beauty and photogenic qualities. 

Gail, a very happy and thrilled 
individual, stated afterwards, "I told 
them immediately that I have never 
had dramatic experience," but added, 
"I am thrilled at the opportunity. I 
went as guest of the theater manage- 
ment in Wichita, never dreaming 
that this would happen to me." 



Oldroyd Organ 
Is Dedicated at 
Juco Assembly 

Arkansas City Junior College re- 
ceived one of the largest beneficences 
in its history, February 1, at a dedica- 
tory service in honor of the late 
businessman and civic leader, Harry 
Oldroyd. The gift, a Wurlitzer organ, 
was presented in behalf of the Oldroyd 
family by Donald Hickman, local at- 
torney, who spoke briefly of the life 
and achievements of the man being 
honored. The organ was accepted by 
Dr. Jerry J. Vineyard, superintendent 
of schools. 

In what was the initial public reci- 
tal on the Oldroyd organ, Mrs. Fostine 
Fox Moncrief and Gail White played 
an organ and piano duet. Mrs. Mon- 
crief then played two other organ 
selections. In conclusion, the college 
choir, under the direction of Kenneth 
Judd, sang two numbers accompanied 
by organ and piano. 

AfJC students, faculty members, 
and townspeople were in attendence 
at the ceremony. Members of the 
family present were Mrs. Bess Old- 
royd, the wife of Harry Oldroyd; Dr. 
Carl R. Oldroyd, his son; and Miss 
Roxana Oldroyd, his sister. 

A coincidental sidelight was the fact 
that many of those connected with the 
proceedings were former ACJC stu- 
dents. Mrs. Bess Oldroyd was a part- 
time student throughout the years. 
Dr. Carl R. Oldroyd a 1933 grad Mrs. 
Dorothy Oldrovd Lampert a 1935 grad, 
Mr. Judd a *1940 grad, and Mrs. 
Moncrief, a 1930 grad. 



Dean Galle Re-elected 

Dean K. R. Galle was elected t<> 
serve for his eleventh year as dean of 
the junior college by the Board of 
Education at its regular February 
meeting, Monday night. 

Mrs. Rex Mattocks, formerly Miss 
Judith Harris, was seen visiting some 
of her friends in the halls, Mondnv 
afternoon. Mrs. Mattocks attended 
classes in the junior college the first 
semester. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1956 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Chas. Trenary 

Press Foreman Richard Ruch 

Li notype Bill Bishop 

battle ^alel 



Social note: The math prof who so 
absent-mindedly sanded the ice under 
her FRONT wheels the other day now 
has a shiny new set of chains for her 
jalopy. 

Don't say he didn't warn you. Bud 
Foster, who was tardy three times 
during the first week after his recent 
marriage, told members of his 8 a.m. 
class that "You just don't know how 
much time it takes to get breakfast, 
wash the dishes, get your wife oh to 
work, and then get yourself to class. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



Alibis are getting scarcer all the 
time Economies and geology text- 
books are available in the bookstore 
now. 



Life is tough for Sonny ,Maynard 
these days. His wife, tired of being a 
"basketball widow," has packed up 
•■nd gone home to mama until Sonny 
o-ets home from the basketball wars. 



So flail White may be in the movies! 
Well it'll be a relief to see a bonahde 
home-town gal hit the flickers after 
(he '■yrthetic "natives", who have be- 
come bullfighters and starlets Anyone 
around who carried Liz Taylor s books 
home from school or who split a soda 
with Pat McCormick? But back to 
Gail— it couldn't happen to a nicer 
gal! • 

It's tough to have to make a dei- 
sLn between two candidates like Jack 
Anderson and Verle Goodnight, but 
it's ri h* nice to know that you can't 
U,„<> mwi it' your candidate doesn't 
win. A lot of politicians could take a 
leaf from the recent juco campaign. 

Word has come from Joe Chyung 
that when he arrived in Columbia, 
Mo., last week he was notified that he 
hid received a foreign student's grant- 
in-aid scholarship. He hadn't expected 

,|,-.vc -it the aid until next fall. 
Bob Kim has a residence hall scholar- 
ship at K. U. Bob's address is 1426 
Alumni Place, Lawrence, and Joe is: 



by Dick Bibler 




(& rh //4i QKftfosv 






f^r;:;.^/ 




T"MIS IS A POOR CLASS TO TAKE FIRST PERIOD -SO WOlSV YA CANT SLEEP " 



i.t Graham Hall, University of Mis- 
souri, Columbia. 



Wes Jordan just couldn't quit. He 
'urnp^d in to help the new staff slug' 
out the first issue of Tiger Tales. Wes 
has put in three semesters at the job, 
; nd habit is strong 1 . Gracias, Senor. 



Junior Rotarians of the past weeks 
have included Bill Walker and Cliff 
Breeden. The honor — it includes food 
—•is in recognition of their indefatig- 
able efforts to keep the juco ball roll- 
ing. 



What's this about Sam Labmala's 
new car not- knowing how to drive? 
Seems as thmsrh it turned around in 
the mid. lie of the road the. other day. 
These new cars do funny things, don't 
they Sam??? 

Best over the shodder helper of this 
i«=ue was Mildred Brazle. Good girl 
Mildred. She keeps her eyes and ears 
open for all the news, and TFLLS. 

The music appreciation class main- 
tains that Kenneth Judd can't count. 
He promised a test of six qusetion« 
but turned up with ten. They couldn't 
answer the other .four, either! ■ 



Two Loyal Charley's 
Save Tiger Tales from 
Temporary Extinction 

At the beginning of this semester 
things looked pretty dark for the con- 
tinuation of the Tiger Tales, but after 
a bit of recruiting the Tiger will 
growl again. 

Charles Trenary and Charles Miller, 
members of the staff, were determined 
the Tiger Tales wouldn't die, so with 
fast talking, threats, and promises 
they brought together a new staff. 

Under the guidance of P. M. John- 
son, instructor, members of the staff 
are Lois Marshall, Maxine Hynd, 
( harles Trenary, Evelyn Henderson, 
Charles Miller, Phil Logan, Cecil Bau- 
gtm, and Bill Austen. 

The staff hopes to continue to bring 
students a good Tiger Tales with news 
while it is news. 

o 

March of Dimes 

The sum of $25.53 was collected in 
morning classes, Feb. 1, for the March 
dt Dimes. . . 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1956 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



prmg 
Registration 



ears 



ar 



As of Feb. 3, 285 students had com- 
pleted enrollment in junior college 
classes for the second semester, an 
unofficial count of enrollment cards 
disclosed Friday. Cards being finally 
processed were not included, and total 
registration may soon reach 300. 

The February enrollment markes an 
increase over February, 1954, and may 
reflect a slight decrease over February 
1955, when an unusual number of new 
students brought the registration to 
300. Spring term enrollments are usu- 
ally smaller than fall term. Registra- 
tions numbered 351 during the fall of 
195 r >. 

Of the 285 students enrolled, 166 
are freshmen, including 126 men and 
40 women; 100 are sophomores, in- 
cluding 84 men and 16 women; 19 are 
specials, including 12 men and 7 \vo- 

This is an unofficial total compiled 
from cards completed and on file as 
of Feb. 3. It does not account for 
peop'.e enrolled but not attending clas- 
ses. 

The 25 new students include Robert 
Farl Johnston, transfer from El- 
Dorado junior college; James Kenney, 
transfer from Wichita U; William 
/ rthur Browning, transfer from Pratt 
junior college; Phaisan Bulphuk, tran- 
sfer from Keystone junior college, La 
Plume, Pa., and a resident of Bangkok, 
Thailand; Dolores Christenson, a gra- 
('u te of 1953 from ACJC., James 
Fredrick Daniels, Winfield; Dan T. 
I eStourgeon, Arkansas City: Fred 
Erdman, ACHS senior; Danny Lee 
Lucas, Wellington; Ila Meadows, tran- 
sfer from Oklahoma U.; Jackie Ray 
Foster, transfer from El Dorado 
junior college; Donald Ray Norvell, 
y^rk-nsas City; Mrs. Beverly Strange, 
Ar; ansas City; Richard Graves, trans- 
fer from Wichita U; Dwight L. Grubb, 
transfer from Tonka wa junior college; 
Ralph C. Hanna, transfer from Ken- 
tucky Wesleyan; Lloyd H. Trent, 
A rkansas City; Duane Houdek, Ar- 
kansas City; Wendell Jackson, a 1955 
'unior college graduate; Joleta Sue 
W°ldorf, Arkansas City; Duane 
White, transfer from Kansas State; 
PoraM White, Arkansas City; John 
M. Williams, Arkansas City; and Rita 
Williams, Arkansas City. 






FTA Hosts High School Group 

Oolleee Future Teachers of America 
entertained the Senior High F.T.A., 
" r nrd"y night in the college study 
h lb Hosts and guests saw a National 
Fr'uction Association film, "Johnny 
and the Three -RV. 



Candidates Present Pleas 
In Election Assembly 

In a special assembly held Thursday, 
February 2, at 9:58 a. m., the two 
candidates who had filed for Student 
Council President, Jack C. Anderson 
and Verle L. Goodnight, were intro- 
duced, shook hands and gave a brief 
summary of their ideas, promises and 
personal views toward the working of 
the student council. 

The two candidates gave their plat- 
forms in brief talks. Both candidates 
during their speeches brought out that 
neither could do anything without the 
backing of the entire student body and 
both asked not only for the vote of the 
students but likewise their support, 
if and when they were elected. 

It was the plea of the moderator as 
well as both candidates that the entire 
student body get behind this election 
and perform their democratic right 
and duty of voting. 

That same day at 12:15 p.m. the two 
students were introduced to the en- 
tire listening audience of radio sta- 
tion KSOK while they were being 
interviewed by Arch Gibson. At this 
time they both presented the prime 
planks of the respective platforms and 
again asked the entire student body to 
vote. 



DE Club Delegate 
To Attend Convention 
At Emporia 

Delegates from the Distributive 
Fducation club and Trade and Industry 
class will attend the Business Educa- 
tion Clubs of Kansas convention at 
Emporia on February 13 and 14, at 
which John Lang is convention chair- 
man. 

The convention is sponsored by the 
Emporia State Teachers' College but 
is planned and operated entirely by 
(ho students. 

Attending from the DE Club are 
John Lang, Bob Martin, Jack Hart- 
man, Carol Tipton, Karen McTntire, 
Joe Butler, and Sid Coo'kerly. Jim 
Sherbon will represent the Trade and 
Industry class. 

The highlight of the convention will 
be the election of state officers for the 
coming year and the election of dele- 
gates for the national convention. 



French Club Fetes 

M : ss Haw'ev on Birthday 

Le Cercle Francais, college French 
Club held a surprise birthday party 
for Miss Anne Hawley during the 
French class on Monday, February G. 
Clifford Breeden, French Club Pres- 
ident, presented her with a three-piece 
set of luggage, a gift from the Club. 
Refreshments were enjoyed by alb • 



Eleven Evening 
Classes Are 
Under Way 

Eleven evening college classes are 
being offered adults and out-of-school 
students for the spring term, Dean K. 
R. Galle has announced. 

Vocational classes include clothing; 
millinery; home-furnishing; electri- 
city, and blueprint reading. 

The clothing class is taught by Mrs. 
Nelle Juneman, millinery by Mrs. 
Charles McDowell, home-furnishing 
and blueprint reading by McKinley 
Ghramm, and electricity by W. E. Wil- 
liams. The electricity class is com- 
posed of Kansas Gas and Electric- 
employees. 

Carl Holman is in charge of voca- 
tional classes. 

Other classes offered are typewrit- 
ing; office machines; accounting; 
shorthand, flower arrangement, and 
art. 

Typewriting and office machines are 
taught by Miss Verna Stuteville; ac- 
counting by Elmer Jarvis, flower ar- 
rangement by Miss Alice Carrow, and 
ait by Miss Vera Koontz. 

Enrollment was not complete as of 
February 6, but was expected to 
mount as the weather moderated. 

Status of an education course, for 
two hours college credit, organized as 
an extension class under co-sponsor- 
ship of the college, the AAUW, and 
Emporia State, was undetermined 
Tuesday. Lawrence Bechtold, Lincoln 
School principal, is the instructor. 



Former Student President 
To Marry February 12 

Plans have been completed for the 
wedding of Sondra Jayne Chalfant, of 
Houston, Tex., formerly of Arkansas 
City, to Ensign Cecil B. Hawkins. Miss 
Chalfant graduated from the Arkan- 
sas City high school in 1954, and at- 
tended part of one semester in the 
junior college. 

.Ensign Hawkins, who is stationed 
with the Naval Air Force in Alameda, 
Calif., was graduated from junior col- 
lege with the Class of 1953. He was a 
student council president in 1952-53, 
and lettered two years in basketball. 
He was a member of the team which 
placed second in the 1953 NJCAA bas- 
ketball tourney. 



Language Clubs Plan Activities 

Liz Bannister was hostess on Feb- 
ruary 7, to Le Cercle Francais, the 
French Club. Plans for the other lan- 
guage clubs include a German Club 
meeting on Monday, February 13, and 
the Spanish Club meeting the fol- 
lowing Tuesday, February 14. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Arks To Start Printers Prepare for 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 9, 1956 



Fl n • .~ C^- Annual Competition r~ is 
mal Unve hor . . . Fall 



Western Title 

Tomorrow night the Tigers start 
on their final drive toward the West- 
ern Division Title as they play host to 
the Grizzlies from El Dorado. This is 
only the start for the local five, as 
they travel the following night to 
Hutchinson, then return for five days 
of drill toward contests here with 
Dodge City and Garden City, Febru- 
ary 17, and 18. 

It will be a hard two weeks for the 
Tigers, as none of the games sched- 
uled are to be considered easy. It will 



KANSAS JUNIOR COLLEGE 

CONFERENCE 

(Western Division) 

Team— W L Pet. 

Arkansas City 5 1.000 

Hutchinson 4 2 .667 

Dodge City 3 3 .500 

Pratt 3 3 .500 

Garden City 3 4 .428 

El Dorado 6 .000 

be remembered that all the teams to 
be played have given the Cats a ran 
for their money in past contests, and 
though all fell victims of the Tiger's 
growl, it is evident that all will be 
shooting to sink the team rated the 
number two juco five in the nation. 

This next two weeks will be the 
proving period, as the Arks can win 
the Western Division title uncontest- 
ed by victories in all four of the com- 
ing contests. 

— o 

Cameron Aggies Deal 
Bengals Loss No. 2 

The Tigers went down to their sec- 
ond defeat of the season, 72-68, before 
the Cameron Aggies, Monday night, 
as the Oklahomans gained revenge for 
an earlier loss to the Bengals. The 
game was played at Lawton. 

It was a bad night for AC, in that 
the team made some bad offensive 
mistakes that hurt them. The Arks 
lead most of the game and had a 
four-point lead at the half, but they 
were not controlling the ball the way 
they can and have done this year. 

Coach Dan Kahler was of the opin- 
ion that Cameron played a poorer 
game there than they did here, but 
the Cats could not get up a good head 
of steam and so wont down. 

High point man for the Orange and 
Black was Charles Porter with 24 
points, who continued his current 
"hot" streak. 



"The Power of Printing in the 
World" is the central theme of the 
seventh annual blotter design contest, 
open to all junior high, senior high, 
and junior college printers, sponsored 
by the Educational Printers' Guild. 

February 23 marks the closing date 
of the contest after which the blotters 
will be judged by three commercial 
printers. 

Cash prizes will be awarded for 
first, second, and third places, with 
certificates of award for those receiv- 
ing honorable mention. 

Each blotter entered is accompanied 
by a twenty-five cent entrance fee to 
pay for the cost of the blotters and 
prizes. 

First and second prizes were won 
by juco printers last year. 
o 

Arks Complete First 
Round of Play by 
Win over Grizzlies 

The growl went out of the Grizzlies 
as the Tigers won their thirteenth 
game against one loss. Final score 
was 73-58. The game was played on 
the El Dorado court, Jan. 27. 

El Dorado battled A. C. on even 
terms during the first half of the 
Western Division basketball game, 
but the Tigers roared back in the 
second half to notch the win, and 
remain unbeaten through the first 
round of western play. 

Coach Dan Kahler's squadmen now 
have a 5-0 record in the Western 
Division. This is the second time that 
the Tigers have gone through the first 
round without a loss during: Kahler's 
regime. 

High point man for the game was 
Porter, with 19 points. He was also 
top re'^ounder, with 16 rebounds. 

The box score: 





fg 


ft 


pf 


Emfcry 


6 


1 


1 


Sullivan 


3 


3 


4 


Maynard 


:. 


3 


3 


Porter 


6 


7 


1 


Perico 





'> 


3 


Els wick 





:? 


2 


Smith 


1 


2 


1 


Shanks 





2 


1 


Hernandez 


1) 


2 





Clarahan 


•> 


2 


■i 


TOTALS 


23 


27 


24 



^arsons' Cards 

Victim 
A Second Time 

Fighting Parsons five fell prey to 
those growling Tigers, 66-43, at 
Parsons, Jan. 31. This was victory 
number 14 for the Tigers. 

The Tigers got off to a very slow 
start in the first half but managed to 
stay on top, 30-29, at the end of the 
half. The Tigers began to roll during 
the second half and come out 23 points 
ahead of Parsons at the end of the 
game. 

High point man for the game was 
Charley Porter, with 17 points. Jim 
Sullivan attempted 11 field goals and 
did not hit any, but did hit 10 for 10 
at the free throw line. 

The Arks' box score: 
Ark City (66) 

fg ft pf 
Fnibry 5 2 3 

Sullivan 10 5 

Maynard 4 4 

Porter 6 5 1 

Perico 4 2 2 

Elswick 3 2 2 

Smith 1 

Hernandez 2 

Glarahan 12 

Carter 1 

TOTALS 22 22 23 



Coffeyville Ravens 
Threaten, but Faster 

The big orange and black Tigers 
got victim number 15 by downing 
Haven's home court. 

ACJC was behind most of the first 
half, as much as 11 points. The Arks 
just could not get into the game until 
the close of the half, and then the 
Cats got up a little steam, and tied 
it up at half-time 30-30. 

For the second half Coffeyville got 
oft' to a good start and it looked bad 
for the Tigers. Then it happened. The 
Tigers started to move and never were 
behind after the first five minutes of 
the second period. Ark City looked 
very good the second half, as good as 
they looked any time this year. 



A huge white patch over his right 
eye covers a scratched eye ball, Stan- 
ley Gilbert, freshman, tells inquirers, 



Substitute Teachers 

While basketball coach Dan Kahler 
and his assistant Tom Steigleder were 
in Lawton Monday and Tuesday, their 
classes were taught by Mrs. P. M. 
Johnson and Mrs. D. C. Stark respec- 
tively. 

F. R. Heagy substituted for Miss 
Margaret Williams who was in Dallas 
last Thursday and Friday attending 
ari NEA Classroom Teachers meeting. 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 




THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1956 No. 11 



SC Prepares 
or Action in 



s 



pnng » erm 



ACJC's student council is really 
geared for action throughout the 
remaining school year. The student 
governing body has not only a new SC 
president in Jack Anderson, but also 
several new committee heads and 
council members. 

New clubroom chairman is Nate 
Sanders, succeding Ronnie Houdek 
Shirley Reid and Kay Winegarner will 
be co-chairmen for the social commit- 
tee. Charles Miller will be given a 
council seat by virtue of his being 
Tiger Tales editor for the remainder 
of the year. 

The council created the new post of 
Committee Co-ordinator at its last 
scheduled meeting. The purpose of 
this office is, as the title implies, to 
co-ordinate the functions of the vari- 
ous committees, when more than one 
is involved in some activity. Wes Jor- 
dan was appointed to this position by 
the outgoing president, Phil Logan. 
Logan becomes a representative-at- 
large, under provisions of a by-law 
adopted last year. 



Students Observe World Day of 
Prayer in Assembly 

The World Day of Prayer was ob- 
served in a special assembly held 
Wednesday morning, Feb. 15. The Rev. 
Dale R. Turner, youth director at the 
First Baptist Church, talked of the 
values of prayer. Ted Falen, youth 
director of the First Presbyterian 
Church led the group in a series of 
prayers. 

Max Gragert was at the organ, 
playing solo numbers and background 
music. A. E. Maag introduced the 
speakers, and LeeRoy McDowell gave 
the opening prayer. 

Special decorations included a world 
globe spotlighted gainst a blue back- 
ground, symbolizing the unity of the 
world in prayer. 



Robert Haggard, distributive ed- 
ucation instructor, was in Kansas 
City Monday and Tuesday on private 
business. 



College Octet Sings for 
Hackney Prayer Observance 

The ACJC octet traveled to Hack- 
ney, Kansas, February 17, where they 
sang for the cooperating church 
groups of the community participat- 
ing in a World Day of Prayer service. 
They were warmly received by the 
Hackney audience. 

Members of the college octet are 
Libby Giles, Liz Banister, Sue Huff- 
man, Kay Winegarner, Donna Jones, 
Max Graggert, Verl Goodnight, and 
Dennis Rickard. 

Kenneth Judd, director of the group 

Kenneth Judd, director of the group, 
has announced that they will be avail- 
able in the future to perform for 
interested civic organizations. 

Frosh and Soph Pictures 
Bring Annual Near Completion 

The "Tiger," the junior college 
annual, is beginning to take shape, 
according to Allen Maag, sponsor. 

The freshmen and sophomore pic- 
tures are almost completed. Pictures 
of the basketball finals and language 
clubs are yet to be taken. In March, 
the track, tennis, and golf teams wili 
be organized and pictures will be 
taken then. 



Charley Miller Heads Staff 
For Spring; Succeeds Jordan 

Charley Miller, sophomore, has been 
appointed editor of Tiger Tales for 
second semester, and Lois Marshall 
has been named circulation manager. 
Miller succeeds Wes Jordan, editor 
for the past three semesters. 

Maxine Hynd, Cecil Baughn, Evelyn 
Henderson. Phil Logan, Charles Tre- 
nary, and Bill Austen make up the 
rest of the staff as reporters. 

Selective Service Test Here 

College students interested in 
taking the Selective Service College 
Qualification Test have until mid- 
night, Monday, March 5, 1956, to 
submit application, it was announced 
today by Dean K. R. Galle, test 
supervisor. The test center in this 
area is the Arkansas City Junior 
College. 

The purpose of the testing program 
is to provide evidence for local 
Selective Service boards so they may 
consider student deferments for 
military registrants. 



John Thomas, 
Juco Grad, To 
Teach Organ 

John Thomas, a 1948 graduate of 
the junior college, has been employed 
by the Board of Education as the new 
organ instructor, and began his duties 
February 3 6. 

Mr. Thomas is the son of Mr. and 
Mrs. A. A. Thomas. Thomas received 
his bachlor's degree from Southwest- 
ern College, received his masters 
degree at the University of Wichita, 
and is attending part time classes at 
Wichita. He is the organist at the 
Methodist Church of Wellington. 

"Many students here have taken a 
great interest in the organ and plan 
to take lessons, Dean K. R. Galle 
said. 

The organ was recently given to the 
college by the Oldroyd family. 

Classes will meet on Thursday, 
Dean Galle said. Students now enroll- 
ed for organ instruction include: Ron 
Mickley, Sylvia Bays, Shirley Reed, 
Nancy Poore, Jean Lacquement, Max 
Gragert, Gail White, Margaret Schnel- 
le, and Joan Muson. 



Achievement Awards To 
Derr, Coupe, McGee 

Betty Deer, Robert McGee, and 
David Coupe, freshman, have won the 
achievement awards for beginning 
chemistry, physics, and mathematics, 
offered by the Chemical Rubber Co., 
their instructors have announced. 

Betty won the award for ranking as 
top student in beginning chemistry, 
and has been awarded "The Handbook 
of Chemistry and Physics". 

David won the award for the fresh- 
man making the highest grade first 
semester in math. David took college 
algebra first semester and is now 
taking trigonometry and analytics. 
His average was 99 plus, and he re- 
ceived "The Book of Mathematics 
Tables". 

Robert won the highest rank in 
physics, and was awarded the "Hand- 
book of Chemistry and Physics". 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



Thursday, February 24, 1956 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Charley Miller 

Reporters Maxine Hynd, Lois 

Marshall, Evelyn Henderson, 
Bill Austen, Cecil Baughn, 
Phil Logan, Charles Trenary 

Photographers Jack DeFrees, 

John Lang, and Lowell 
Dierking. 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Chas. Trenary 

Press Foreman Richard Ruch 

Linotype Bill Bishop 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



by Dick Bibler 



jack SayA. . 



By Jack Anderson 
Student Council President 

The major problem at present is 
finding a band to play for the annual 
Tigerama on April 13. If anyone 
knows of a good dance band in this 
area or has any suggestions to the 
type of orchestra that should be en- 
gaged contact any member of the 
student council. 

Smokers, there has been a commit- 
tee appointed to look into this problem 
and contact Dr. Vineyard on a possible 
solution. 

If there is any problem any student 
or organization wishes to bring before 
the council, or present it personally, 
it should feel free to ask any member 
of the student council to present it, 
and immediate action will be taken. 

Plans are tentative for holding an 
open council meeting in the auditor- 
ium, to give students a chance to voice 
their opinions on matters before the 
council and to bring up any criticisms 
of the student governing body. 

— n — 

Salute to Breeden 

Clifford Breeden, who never seems to 
run out of things to do for ACJC. In 
fact it would be easier to name the 
organizations and activities in which 
he does not participate than those to 
which he does belong. Besides being 
head cheerleader, he is on the annual 
staff, president of the French Club, a 
member of the student council, and 
recently accepted a position on the 
Social Committee. In addition, Cliff 
still finds time to lend a helping hand 
to other school activities from socials 
to elections. 

Tiger. Tales takes its hat off to you, 
Cliff. 




*CM NiaiHiMGA^OUTTHlSCOUKe-YOUONLY HAVE ONE 1ETT0 W 



seusses 




A panel of students from Dan Kah- 
ler's rhetoric class led a discussion on 
"School Spirit" in a special assembly 
program, February 8. The panel was 
introduced by Curtis Adams. By 
groups the members discussed five 
points about the school spirit. 

The panel voiced its opinion that 
more variety should be brought into 
the assemblies, members suggesting 
that the language clubs and similar 
groups take charge of some assem- 
blies. It ws also mentioned by some 
members of the panel that possibly 
force could be used to improve atten- 
dance. 

The panel was of the opinion that 
the members of the student body of 
ACJC were not proud enough of their 
teams, and that the student body was 
failing to carry its part by lack of 
moral support. One member of the 
panel said that non-support of the 
entire student body in attendance at 
pep assemblies was a probable cause 
of lack of spirit. 



The correction suggested by the 
panel was that the student body could 
be a lot more effective if they also 
worked as a team with the cheer- 
leaders and not as a group of individ- 
uals. 

Members of the panel discussed the 
seeming lack of interest in classrooms, 
the attitude of students in class, and 
the problem of student absences. It 
was suggested that all should try to 
become more interested in classes, 
thereby getting more out of classwork. 
The attitudes in the halls during class 
periods as well as the noise in the 
study hall were discussed, and again 
it was brought out that each student 
could help by taking an active part 
in stopping noise. 

Members of the audience entered 
into the discussion concerning the con- 
dition and appearance of the club- 
rooms. It was proposed that there be 
a supervisor in the clubroom at all 

Continued on pifve 3 



Thursday, February 24, 1956 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Carpentry Class Happ y to Return? 
Progresses on 
Mouse Project 



Bad weather has failed to slow 
down work on the five-room house 
being built by the junior college car- 
pentry class at Washington and 
Fourth Streets. 

Under the instruction of L. A. 
Chaplin, the seven members of the 
class have been enthusiastic workers. 
The project will be completed by 
March 1 if everything goes smoothly. 
The class had the house enclosed and 
heated before the bad weather set in 
so they were not bothered by the snow. 
The class is now doing the carpentry 
for the plumbing and electrical fix- 
tures. 

The project will feature built-in 
cabinets and three bedrooms with 
plenty of closet space. It is being 
built to meet FHA loan requirements. 

When the house is completed it will 
be sold at auction to the highest 
bidder. Last year's house was sold to 
Mr. Chaplin and Carl Holman, voca- 
tional education director, who installed 
it on a lot in Arkansas City and 
offered it for sale. The price was 
$4,800. Money received for student- 
built houses goes to the Board of 
Education general fund. 

Student carpenters who are cur- 
rently working on the project include 
Dan LeSturgeon and Gilford Branch, 
in their first semester of carpentry; 
Jim Webb, Wesley Locke, and Ralph 
Palmer, in their second term; and 
Warren Wing and Kenneth "Jeep" 
Czaplinski, who are completing then- 
second full year at the trade training. 



Student Panel Discusses 

Continued from page 2 

times, but this point was challenged, 
and the idea that junior college stu- 
dents should need no such supervision 
brought up and backed. The problem 
of smoking in the clubroom was then 
brought up, and the fact stressed 
that the front entrance of the build- 
ing is littered with the remains left 
by the between-class smokers. 

No problem was solved, but a lot of 
gocd ideas came forth and it did seem 
to effect the school spirit at the games 
the following Friday and Saturday 
nights, panel members believed. They 
said they were well satisfied with stu- 
dent response. 

Panel members besides Adams in- 
cluded Ben Alexander, Les Alexander, 
Leon Fluis, Alvin Lamb, Sonny May- 
nard, Jack Moyer, Bud Shoemaker, 
Larry Sivils, Francis Swanson, Jim 
Webb, and Don Woodward. 




Clint Webber, employed as Tiger 
grid coach, seems delighted at the 
prospect of returning to Arkansas 
City. 

CSint Webber 
New Juco 
Football Coach 

Former Ark City high football 
coach Clint Webber has accepted the 
job as juco football coach beginning- 
next season. 

Webber, who coached the high 
school Bulldogs to the state champion- 
ship in 1953, has spent the last two 
seasons at Salina. 

His 1953 record was eight wins, no 
losses, and one tie, and his overall 
high school record is 22 wins, four 
losses, and one tie. Many of the sopho- 
mores on this past season's juco squad 
played for Webber in high school. 

This summer, Webber plans to work 
on his master's degree at Wichita 
University and will teach in the 
junior college next fall. This will be 
his fourth season as a head football 
coach. 

The "spinning T" with a tight line 
will be used here, which is about the 
same formation he used while coaching 
the Bulldogs. 

Webber succeeds Tommy Steigleder 
who has resigned to take a similar 
position at Hobart, Okla. Steigleder 
has been head football coach here for 
the past two seasons. Webber is 
married and the father of two children, 
Cindy 10, and Clint III 8. They plan 
to move hero this summer. 



Cage Mentor 
Offered Post 
At Wichita U. 



Dan Kahler, ACJC cage mentor has 
been approached by Wichita Univer- 
sity about accepting the head fresh- 
man coaching job at their school. Since 
this news was revealed, there has been 
much speculation as to whether or not 
Coach Kahler would leave Ark City, 
where he has turned out powerful 
quintets each year since becoming 
head coach four years ago. The Tiger 
coach stated in a locker room inter- 
view that he had not as yet given 
much thought to the matter, but was 
considering it seriously. 

"AC has treated me wonderfully 
and when it comes time to make a 
decision, that will enter into the pic- 
ture," said Kahler. Although WU is 
offering more money than he is now 
drawing, he said that this would not 
be the deciding factor. 

As to whether others might influ- 
ence his choice, he said, "It's my 
decision". It was quite evident that 
the outcome of the current basketball 
campaign was uppermost in Kahler's 
mind and that no one, not even he, 
would know his answer to WU until 
sometime later. 



College Halls Filled With 

Beautiful Women; 

College Men Stare and Stare 

College men halted to look twice 
last week. There were a host of pretty 
girls thronging college halls, and they 
were strangers here. 

Eleven high school Chapters of the 
Future Homemakers of America were 
entertained at the Junior College 
building by the Arkansas City Chapter 
on Wednesday, February 8. The event 
was the District Four Election of 
District and State Officers. 

Jeanette Shepherd from Harper was 
elected State President. She will be 
installed on March 10 when the 
Kansas Future Homemakers of 
America hold their State Convention. 

Chapters represented at the meeting 
were Argonia, Caldwell, Winfield, 
Plainview, Belle Plaine, Durby, Mul- 
vane, Harper, Medicine Lodge, South 
Haven and Anthony. 

Members of the Arkansas City 
Senior high chapter, of which Mrs. 
Martha Hansen is sponsor, were 
hostesses for the event. 



Allison Whitaker seems to think 
the difference between disease and 
decease, is that with disease you've 
still got a chance. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 23, 1956 



Arks Cop 

Arks Win over 
Hutchinson, 
EI Dorado Fives 



The Big Orange and Black won two 
ball games in as many days, last 
week, hanging up victories over El 
Dorado, 93 to 75 and Hutchinson, 81 
to 76. 

In a game Feb. 10, played in Ark 
Ciy, the Arkansas City Junior College 
soundly trounced the El Dorado 
Grizzlies for another conference 
victory. The win gave the Tigers a 6-0 
Western Division record. The Cats 
combined good shooting and defense 
to lead by a score of 45-24 when the 
half-time horn sounded. 

Much of the last half was played by 
Coach Dan Kahler's reserves, as he 
rested his starting five. Jack Jackard 
of El Dorado held the game's scoring 
honors with 31 points. Sonny Maynard 
followed with 21 for the locals. 

In the game of Feb. 11, played at 
Hutchinson, the Tiger squad edged 
out another win over a highly deter- 
mined Hutchinson team which led 
nearly all the way. 

The Tigers came through like 
champions despite the fact that the 
tall Hutch team controlled the boards 
with a total of 47 rebounds to the 
Arks' 33. 

Coach Dan Kahler said he thought 
conditioning was the overwhelming 
factor in the victory. 

Sonny Maynard was top scorer of 
the game with 23 points. Al Schwartz- 
kopf of Hutch was high point man for 
the Blue Dragons, wih 17 points. 




ear 



Lady Godiva Brings 
Calamity to Assembly 

Lady Godiva rode again at the pep 
assembly, February 17, and her ride 
was as usual, unusual. It began with 
Betty Lamb, mistress of ceremonies, 
introducing "Tennis-shoe" Benny Ste- 
ele, who gave a comic skit, "What it 
Was Was Basketball" an "Aunt 
Fanny" sketch. 

Following the skit A. E. Maag 
introduced his "1956 Candidates for 
Miss Kansas". They were Miss Garden 
City, portrayed by Bill Robertson; 
Miss Dodge City, or Lady Godiva, by 
Don Shanks; and Miss A. C. Tigress, 
by Tom Davis. Suddenly the auditori- 
um echoed with the gunfire from the 
shootin' iron of "Miss Calamity", 
portr- , v< 1 d by Martv Crowley. 



KANSAS JUNIOR COLLEGE 
WESTERN DIVISION 

ARK CITY 10 1.000 

Hutchinson 6 3 .660 

Dodge City 4 5 .444 

Garden City 4 5 .444 

Pratt 3 6 .333 

El Dorado 1 9 .100 

'-conference schedule completed. 
Arkansas City Junior College 
clinched it's fourth consecutive west- 
ern division basketball title by thrash- 
ing the Dodge City Conquistadors 65 
to 35 last Friday night, and Saturday 
night the cagers iced their title by 
the defeat of the Garden City Broncs, 
81-61. 

The Kahlermen put the final fillip 
on their victory cake with a hard-won 
conquest of a determined crew from 
Pratt, 75 to 68, on the Beavers' boards, 
Tuesday night, to compete their first 
all-victorious conference season in the 
school's history. 

The Tigers were solid as a rock in 
their defense Friday, allowing the 
Conqs only 16 points in the entire first 
half and only 19 in the second half. It 
was the lowest score any team has 
ever been held to by Coach Dan 
Kahler's teams. Dodge City was never 
able to get an offensive rolling against 
the local five. 

Only three players were able to 
break into the double figures in the 
scoring column. They were Sonny 
Maynard, with 17 points, Bill Embry 
with 14, and Ken Schlup with 14. 

The battle was even during most of 
the first half but midway in the second 
period the Bengals had the situation 
under control. 

Immediately after the end of 
the contest, Dan Kahler was pre- 
sented with a watch and cited for 
his basketball coaching ability. 
Dan very promptly handed credit 
to his assistants and the teams 
that he had coached the past four 
years. It was the 100th cage vic- 
tory for Kahler against only 19 
defeats in the past four seasons. 
Sonny Maynard was high point man 
for the game with 15 points, Kenny 
Palmer was the top for Garden with 
only 10 points. 

Pratt played a very slow, control 
tyne, of ball during the entire first 
half, leading all the way. The second 
lvdf showed the Tigers' spirit and 
ability as they came through with the 
brand of ball so often seen, to tie it 
up, the seesaw with the Beavers until 
the final minutes of the game, when 
the Arks stretched their lead to win 
over a determined, but disappointed, 
Phatt five. 

Sonny Maynard, Tiger post man, 
took scoring honors as he counted with 
a total of 28 points, 17 of which were 
in the second half. 



lola, Johnnies Finish It; 
Tigers Look Forward to 
Regional as Season Ends 

With the regular season due to end 
with the lola game Friday and the St. 
John's tilt here Tuesday, the Tigers 
look to March 7-10, the dates set for 
the Region VI basketball tournament 
to be held at Dodge City. 

The teams entered in the tourney 
are Arkansas Citv, Hutchinson, Gar- 
den City, Dodge City, Pratt, El Dora- 
do, Tonkawa, Okla., and Central of 
McPherson. 

In the upper bracket, Arkansas 
City, the first place team in the west- 
ern division, will play the sixth place 
team El Dorado. The fourth ranked W. 
D. five will meet either Tonkawa or 
Central. In the lower bracket, Hutch- 
inson, which placed second in western 
play, will tangle with the fifth place 
team, and the number three team bat- 
tles Central or Tonkawa. 

A week after the Regional tourney, 
Ark City will tangle with lola, the 
Eastern Division champs, for the Kan- 
sas junior college championship. The 
first game of the best two out of three 
will be played at lola. The second, and 
third if needed, will be on the Arks' 
Home court. 



Tigers Retain No. 1 Rating, 
First in Region Defense 

Arkansas City retained its position 
as number one juco team in the nation 
in last week's NJCAA basketball poll. 
Ark City stands second to Hutchinson 
in team scoring in Region VI, and 
first in team defense in this week's 
rating. 

The first five teams ranked nation- 
ally are Arkansas City; Vincennes, 
Ind; Hannibal-LaGrange of Hannibal, 
Mo.; Wright, Chicago; and Moberly, 
Mo. 



Jack Rank, One-Man 
Theatre Here Tuesday 

Jack Rank, dramatist known as 
"The Theatre of Jack Rank," will 
present an assembly in the junior 
college auditorium on Tuesday, Febru- 
ary 28. at 9:48. 

Rank presents one of Shakespeare's 
plays, "Macbeth," in amazing com- 
pleteness. This performance is an 
actual stage play with scenery, light- 
ing, costumes, symphonic music, and 
sound effects. Mr. Rank does the 
seemingly impossible by portraying 
all the parts and achieves this feat by 
means of numerous costume changes. 
He leaves the stage speaking the lines 
of one personality and re-enters por- 
traying an entirely different character. 



Go Tigers Go 

Arkansas City 



TIGER 



VOLUME XII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Win the Regionals 

Junior College 

TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 8, 1956 



NO.12 



97 Candidates 
Make Largest 
Class Possibility 

Ninety-seven junior college sopho- 
mores are candidates for graduation 
at tne thirty-first annual commence- 
ment, May 25, Dean K. R. Galle has 
announced. 

Should all candidates complete re- 
quirements for graduation, this will be 
the largest class to graduate from the 
junior college, Dean Galle said, but 
he predicted some losses by com- 
mencement time. 

The candidates are Arlan Angle- 
myer, William Arnett, William Aus- 
ten, George Bair, Laurence Bishop, 
Richard Blandy, Charles Blankenship, 
Jimmy Bradley, Calvin Brazle, Clif- 
ford Breeden, Myung Cho Chyung, J. 
E. Cowan, Paula Craig, Kenneth Cza- 
plinski, Charles Dale, Tommy Davis, 
Jack DeFrees, Lowell Dierking, James 
Elliott. 

Marilene Elmore, Charles Elswick, 
William Embry, Dale Evans, Shirley 
Flick, Aubrey Foster Jr., Barbara Be- 
lew Foster, Jess Foster, Harold 
French, Douglas Fritts, Ronald Gard- 
ner, Bobby Gildhouse, Robert Good- 
rich, Robert Greenwood, U Jin Ham, 
John Hamm, Raymond Hernandez, 
James Herr, Jorene Hockenbury, Ron- 
ald Houdek, Sue Huffman, Jackson 
Hummingbird, Dean Jackson, Harry 
Janista, Wesley Jordan, Evelyn Keefe, 
Yung Won Kim, William Kirkpatrick, 
P? trick Koehler, Edward Kuntz. 

Jean Lacquement, Betty Lamb, John 
Lang, James Lenon, Gary Lewis, Phil- 
lip Logan, Rex Marsh, Ronald Mick- 
ley, Charles Miller, Curtis Miller, Mar- 
ilyn Misak, Verl Mishak, Shane Moore, 
Robert McGee, William Naden, C. E. 
NetiKeeker, Otto Pearson, Berklie 
Perico. Charles Porter, Kermit Rick- 
prd, William Roberson, Richard Ruch, 
Nate Sanders, Merlyn Scarth, Phillip 
Scott, James Selan, Don Shanks, 
Continued on Page 4 



Miss Henrietta Courtriejht's math 
riqppes did not meet Monday and 
Tues. Miss Courtright's mother was 
^spitalized Sunday with a broken 
hip. 



College Students May 
Attend Regional Tournament 
By Special Arrangment 

Students desiring to attend the 
regional tourney will be excused from 
classes Friday providing they make 
arrangements with each teacher in- 
volved and class work is made up in 
advance. No students will be given 
excused absences Thursday, since the 
late game time will allow adequate 
time to drive to Dodge after classes 
are dismissed in the afternoon. Stu- 
dents whose past attendence record is 
poor will not be allowed these privi- 
leges. 

o 

Candy Land 
Theme Set for 



Tigerama 



This year's Tigerama promises to be 
one of the"sweetest" in many a moon, 
with the theme of "Candy Land". The 
dance will be held in the junior col- 
lege auditorium from 9 o' clock until 
midnight, April 13. 

Every year the the senior classes 
from the various high schools in this 
area are invited to attend Tigerama. 
ACJC alumni are also welcome to 
attend. It should be noted by Juco 
students and others attending that 
their date must be high school senior 
or older. There will be no exceptions 
to this rule. 

Kay Winegarner and Shirley Reid, 
Social Committee Co-chairmen, re- 
vealed the following tentative plans 
for this year's event. A number of 
selected high school junior girls will be 
in charge of the cloak room and the 
punch bowl. Refreshments may in- 
clude pink lemonade, gingerbread 
men, candy kisses, and various other 
confections. Decorations will be in red 
pink, and white. Entertainment will 
consist of a dance by Clifford Breedon, 
a reading by Burchie Baber, songs by 
the college octette, and a novelty 
dance number by the Five Fizzes. 

As yet, a band has not been hired; 
however, several are under consider- 
ation. The council committee in charge 
of securing a band is comnrised of 
J"fk Anderson, Charles Miller, and 
Phil Logan. 



Kahler Reveals 
Plans for Annual 
All-School Play 

The annual college play will be 
presented this year on the evening of 
May 11, it has been announced by 
Dan Kahler. 

Six plays are under consideration 
and were mentioned as possibilities 
by Kahler. These include two melo- 
dramas, "Dragnet", and "War of the 
Worlds"; a comedy farce, "Bern- 
ardine"; a pair of comedies, "Brighten 
the Corner", and "Grammercy Ghost"; 
and a drama, "Detective Story". The 
director is also "toying" with the idea 
of staging a Shakespearean play. He 
stated that he was limited in his 
productions because of lighting facil- 
ities. 

Tryouts for the all-school play will 
begin the first week in April. They 
will consist of reading and pantomime. 
Everyone should feel free to try out 
for the cast, as previous experience 
is not required, Kahler pointed out. 
The cast will, if at all possible, be 
large, ranging from eight to twenty- 
eight characters with about the same 
number of males as females. Rehear- 
sals will begin April 9, and last for 
rive weeks. 

Play it Loose, Kahler Says 

Kahler's advice to those who might 
be planning to go out for the play was 
that they read as many plays as 
possible between now and time for the 
tryouts. 

"Come in here with plenty of 'aban- 
don'", were Kahler's words to pros- 
pective actors and actresses. 

In addition to the cast, the produc- 
tion will require a curtain man, a 
lighting technician, two property 
managers, a wardrobe manager, and a 
publicity manager. Wes Jordan will be 
stage manager. 



Mrs. Harry Oldroyd spoke to 
F. T. A. members Monday night at 
their meeting in the Junior College 
study hall on, "Each One Teach One," 
a program to teach reading in coun- 
tries with a large number of illiter- 
ates'. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 8, 1956 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Charley Miller 

Circulation Manager __ Lois Marshall 

Reporters Maxine Hynd, Lois 

Marshall, Evelyn Henderson, 
Bill Austen, Cecil Baughn, 
Phil Logan, Charles Trenary 

Photographers Jack DeFrees, 

John Lang, and Lowell 
Dierking. 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Chas. Trenary 

Press Foreman Richard Ruth 

Linotype Bill Bishop 

flaca Satfd. 

By Jack Anderson 
Student Council President 

Congratulations to the 1955-56 bas- 
ketball squad for their fine record and 
undefeated drive to the fourth con- 
secutive Western Division Conference 
championship. The student body is 
backing you all the way. Best of luck 
in the regional tourney! 

Plans for Tigerama are shaping up 
daily with a number of bands having 
contacted the student council. Remem- 
ber, Tigerama will be the evening of 
April 13. The Social Committee will 
appreciate any suggestions of help in 
planning this year's Tigerama. Now 
is the time to arrange your date. 

Before any new equipment will be 
purchased for the clubroom, better 
care should be shown for the facilities 
we now have. Many articles have been 
destroyed and broken; there is no rea- 
son for this. Let's see if we can be 
more careful in the future. 

School spirit in the past few weeks 
has been quite evident through stu- 
dent participation in assemblies, pep 
rallies, and at basketball games. Let's 
stay behind our team, win or lose. 

I would like to welcome two new SC 
members who are now representing 
the Sophomore class as represent- 
atives at large, replacing Charlie 
Porter, and Barbara Foster. They are 
Jack DeFrees and Paula Craig. 
o 

Thomas Plays Recital 

John Thomas, college organ instruc- 
tor, appeared in an organ recital Sun- 
day, March 4, at the First Methodist 
Church in Wellington. He was assisted 
by Dr. Jack Juergens, Chairman of 
the Fine Arts Department, South- 
western College. ■ * ■' 



UTTLE MAM ON CAMPUS 



by Dick Blbier 




'COME ON NOW- WHICH ONE OF YOU GUYS HAVE O^'CIASS/C 
CQWCS'f" WE GOT! A STUDY W& A LIT TEST TOAOttTiV. 

eei Ml, &d . . Maet MiU Ga-ed 






In the halls of Juco roams a tall, 
good looking 5 foot, 11 inch blue-eyed 
boy who hails from Winfield. He is 
majoring in architectural engineering, 
and after his completion of two years 
here in junior college he plans to 
attend K. U. He is none other than 
Jim Fergus, better known to us as 
"Fergie". 

Jim says he came here because he 
had heard so much praise given to the 
junior college math department. 

Like a good many of us, he enjoys 
all sports, especially basketball, and 
next to sports he likes to write poetry. 
Some of his hobbies are collecting 
match books and listening to popular 
and semi-classical music. 

He also tells us he has a good 
motto: "Live to eat intsead of eating 
to live." 



Leon Turner and Gerald Mullett, 
Naval Aviation Cadets, have been 
transferred to Pensacola, Fla., from 
the Naval Air Station at Olathe, for 
the 18-week flight training program. 
Both boys were graduated from Junior 
College last spring. 



The Miss Co-Ed of the week is none 
other than Miss Betty Derr, the nice- 
looking blond with the pretty blue 
eyes who drives in daily from south 
of Winfield to attend classes here. 

Betty's school life runs something 
like this: ethics, rhetoric, history of 
religion, chemistry, and American 
history. Betty says her best liked class 
is taught by Dan Stark, and this 
leads us to believe that it is none other 
than chemistry. 

Betty was graduated from Winfield 
high school in 1955 and is now a 
charming 18 years of age. Her 
pastime is like that of many other 
girls her age, and older. She likes to 
cook. 



Word has been recived from Lodine 
Herr, a student during the fall semes- 
ter, sayinp- that she is now enrolled in 
school at Texas State College for Wo- 
men, where she is enrolled in English, 
history, business, textiles, Spanish, 
clothing, and P.E. She said "Howdy" 
to all, and sent her address which is: 
Lodine Herr, TSCW Station, Denton, 
Texas. 



THURSDAY, MARCH 8, 1956 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Bob Snelier, 
Juco Grad, Is 
Independence Coach 

Robert Max "Bob" Snelier, who 
formerly walked down the halls of 
ACJC and was graduated in 1949, 
was named to the post of head basket- 
ball coach of the Independence Junior 
College. Bob was active in basketball 
and also on the tennis courts for 
Ark City high school and junior col- 
lege he was sports editor of both 
Tiger Tales and The Ark Light. He 
is the son of W. A. Snelier, instructor 
in industrial arts. 

Snelier will take over the post of 
head juco basketball coach for Indep- 
endence along with being assistant 
football coach and tennis coach, and 
will teach English in the high school. 
At Independence, he will compete next 
season against Arkansas City junior 
college in non-conference competition. 

Bob was active in Air Force sports 
and was a leading factor in bringing 
a number of athletes to A.C. such as 
Tony Rendulich, "Cy" Seitchick, and 
Charles Elswick. 



New Instructor 



Carpenters to Wichita 
To Attend Home Show 

The carpentry class is "just mark- 
ing time" on their house project until 
the painters get through taping the 
joints in the sheet rock, L. A. Chaplin 
says. 

The boys have the flooring in and 
now have only the cabinets to make, 
the casings to put in and some doors 
to hang. These things will not take 
long and when they are done the new 
house will be complete. 

The whole carpentry class went to 
Wichita Feb. 22 to attend the Home 
Show. They saw all the latest equup- 
ment used in the homes and shops. 
The class enjoyed it and thought it a 
profitable afternoon well spent. The 
transportation was furnished by the 
school. The class rode in the school's 
carry-all and ate lunch on the road. 



Jack Rank Presents Macbeth 
To Student Body In Assembly 

The Shakespeare play, Macbeth, 
was presented in assembly February 
28 by Jack Rank, the "One Man 
Theatre". 

Jim Fergus introduced Mr. Rank, 
who then gave a short summary of 
the background of the play and told 
how he would present it. He portrayed 
each of nine different charecters with 
complete costume and voice changes. 
He made costume changes with amaz- 
ing quickness. 

Sound and lighting effects helped to 
give reality to Mr. Rank's speeches 
and actions. 




John Thomas, Organ Instructor 

Fleming, Trenary, 
Keefe Win Blotters 

Larry Fleming, local high school 
junior, was awarded first prize for his 
entry in the seventh annual blotter 
design contest sponsored by the Ed- 
ucational Printers' Guild. 

Second place was won by Charles 
Trenary, juco sophomore, and third 
place went to Lyle Keefe, high school 
sophomore. 

Open to all students of the Depart- 
ment of Printing and Publication of 
the Arkansas City School, the blotters 
are completely designed and printed 
by the students. 

A total of 42 blotters were entered 
in the contest according to A. F. Buf- 
fo, sponsor, with cash prizes of five, 
three, and two dollars. 

The central theme this year was 
"The Power of Printing in the World." 

Certificates for honorable mention 
were given to Douglas Allen, high 
school sophomore; Phil Davis, ninth 
grade; Charles Bradshaw, eighth 
grade; Roger Todd, eighth grade; Jim 
Dixon, high school senior; Ed Keefe, 
high school senior; and Larry Flem- 
ing, high school junior. Others who 
placed in the finals were Gerry Stover, 
high school junior; Richard Ruch, juco 
sophomore; Ronald Stover, ninth 
grade; and Leon Morris, high school 
sophomore. 



B Squad Is 
Undefeated 
In 10 Games 



Promise of effective replacements 
for graduating cagers appears bright 
in the light of the season record of the 
Ark junior varsity players. 

February marked the end of a 
highly successful season for the Tiger 
"B" squad. They completed their 
season by posting a record of ten 
wins, with no losses. The yearlings 
won over the Caney Lions 73 to 62; 
Maxwell Appliances, in two games, 60 
to 56 and 56 to 44; the Alumni 77 to 
54; Winfield Boys' Club, 70 to 18; 
Okies, 75 to 32; two games 86 to 49 
and 76 to 48; Southwestern B, 70 to 
59; and Winfield Ford Motors, 80 to 
62. 

Men staying out the full season 
were Jim Carter, high scorer of the 
squad with 162 points, Charles Rankin 
106, Bud Shoemaker 90, Bob Ruffin 
68, Lawrence Guliford 54, Bill Meiers 
40, and Ace Atkison 28, Ralph Hanna, 
who joined the squad late in the sea- 
son, posted 45 points in three games. 

In these ten games the young Ben- 
gals have compiled 724 points, while 
giving only 484. This gave them an 
offensive average of 72.5 and a defen- 
sive average of 48.5. 



Twenty-one Pages To Go 
As Tiger Nears Completion 

Twenty-one pages of copy remain 
to be completed for the annual before 



Kahler Interviewed 
For Basketball Job 
At Colorado U. 

Arkansas City's juco coach Dan 
Kahler made a fast trip to Kansas 
City last week where he was inter- 
viewed for the post of head cage 
coach at the University of Colorado. 

Kahler said that he was highly 
pleased to have been interviewed for 
the job by Colorado Athletic Director 
Harry G. Carlson. Colorado's present 
coach, Bebe Lee, will vacate his post 
at the end of the current season. 

Several offers have been received 
this season by the highly successful 
coach of the team now rated number 
1 juco team in the nation, but Kahler 
has declined to make a decision on 
any offer until the end of the present 
season. 

the deadline, which is March 25, A. E. 
Maag, sponsor, has reported. 

Track, tennis, and basketball pic- 
tures are yet to be taken. Student 
Council, Tiger Tales staff, and Tiger 
staff pictures were taken February -28. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 8, 1956 



Arks Begin 
Regional Play 
At Dodge City 

This morning at 8 a. m., when a 
cheering group of students gathered 
to send them off, Coach Dan Kahler 
and his Tigers had left for Dodge City, 
for the Region VI tournament, at 7:30. 

This evening at 9:15 p. m. the 
Tigers, who are top seeded, will be 
matched against the El Dorado Griz- 
zlies, who have been twice defeated 
by the local five. It will be well to re- 
member, though, that the Grizzlies 
twice downed the Eastern Division 
champs of Iola, which shows that the 
Grizzlie five at times have what it 
takes to down good teams. 

First round play last night found 
Hutchinson meeting Pratt and Dodge 
battling McPherson. Tonight Garden 
City plays Northern Oklahoma of Ton- 
kawa, with the Tigers-Bear scrap the 
nightcap game of the evening. 

Those making the trip are Dan 
Kahler, head coach, Tom Steiglededer, 
assistant coach, Sonny Maynard, Birk- 
lie Perico, Charles Porter, Bill Embry, 
Jim Sullivan, Charles Elswick, Bill 
Clarahan, Del Smith, Ray Hernandez, 
Don Shanks, Bill Austen, head charter, 
and Wes Jordan student manager. 



Kansas Junior College Conference 
Final Standing 



*1attU *Jalel 



You Just Can't Win! 

It seems that Dorothy Haines had a 
bet on with Bill Austin and he came 
out ahead with a new shirt. 



Won't Go Over 

This study hall is a place to study, 
not to sleeo John (Lang). 



Leon Turner, post graduate student 
last semester, has a new home in 
Florida, where his address is: Nav. 
Cad. Leon Turner, U. S. N. R. Class 
8-56-1. U. S. Naval School Preflight, 
U. S. N. Pensecola, Florida. 

Maybe? 

It has reached the ears of ACJC 
that Jack Anderson has been receiv- 
ing mysterious letters from Ottawa 
University. A girl maybe? 

Mrs. Bill Wilson, formerly Dorothv 
Myers, a freshmen here last year is 
now making her home in Hawaii with 
her husband, and they are the proud 
parents of twins. They were born Feb- 
ruary 19. 



Western Division 




Team 


W L 


Pet. 


Arkansas City 


10 


1.000 


Hutchinson 


7 3 


.700 


Dodge City 


4 6 


.400 


Garden City 


4 6 


.400 


Pratt 


3 7 


.300 


El Dorado 


2 8 


.200 


Eastern Division 




Team 


W L 


Pet. 


Iola 


8 2 


.800 


Coffeyville 


6 4 


.600 


St. Johns 


5 5 


.500 


Parsons 


5 5 


.500 


Independence 


4 6 


.400 


Chanute 


2 8 


.200 



Coaches Issue 
Calls for 



Spring Sports 

Calls are out by Coaches Tommy 
Steigleder and Raymond Judd for the 
spring sports of track and tennis. 

Coach Steigleder states that several 
boys have reported to him and indi- 
cated that they were going to try out 
for track. He also says there will be 
a meeting for all potential tracksters 
right after the basketball season is 
over. At this meeting they will try to 
make out a schedule for the coming 
season. 

The tennis team had its first 
scheduled practice March 5. Several 
boys attended the first practice ses- 
sion. Among them were Ronnie 
Houdek, Jim Carter, Glenn (Hammy) 
Smith, Duane Houdek, Jack Anderson, 
Rodney Starkey, Phil Logan, and Jim 
Fergus. 

The nucleus of the net team will be 
Ronnie Houdek, a letterman from last 
year; Jim Carter, a nationally ranked 
singles player, and Glenn (Hammy) 
Smith. The tennis team has a fairly 
large tentative schedule but Coach 
Judd predicts a "rough time" in store 
for all opponents of the defending 
champion Tigers. 



97 Candidates 

Continued from Page 1 
Jsmes Sherbon. 

Delwin Smith, George Slaven, 
Young Snodgrass, Benny Steele, Rob- 
ert, Taylor, Charles Trenarv. Ronald 
Trenary, Robert Truby, Kent Venable, 
J°rnee W^foner. Jefferson Walker, 
William Walker, Lloyd Waltrip, Clyde 
Washburn, Richard Wiengartner. Bob- 
hv Westbrook, G.ail White, Warren 
Wing, Nathana Win ton, and James 
Woodard. 



Eagles Are 
Victims in 



»eason 



Fi 



naie 



The Ark City Tigers won their final 
game of the regular season by down- 
ing the St. John's Eagles, 77 to 61. 
This brought the Tigers a final record 
of 23 wins and 2 losses to junior col- 
lege teams. 

The game got off to a very fast 
start with the score changing hands 
several times in the first quarter of 
the game. Ark City finally got a small 
lead and managed to keep it to end 
the half 45 to 36. 

The rest of the game was all Ark 
City but for short intervals when the 
Johnnies fought for two ties. Coach 
Kahler played the bench a great deal 
in order to let all of his eight sopho- 
mores get into the final game of the 
regular season. High point man for 
Ark City was Maynard with 20 points, 
and Hartman led St. Johns's with 26. 



Red Devils Fail in 
Bid to Upset Tigers 

The Tigers treked to Iola on Feb. 
24, to up-end the upset-minded East- 
ern Division Champs, the Iola Red 
Devils, 85 to 76. 

It was one of the Bengals' toughest 
encounters to date. With the lead 
changing hands many times in both 
the first and second halves the Arkats 
managed a 39-38 half-time advantage. 
During the closing one and a quarter 
minutes of the contest the Cats led 
by only two points, but caught fire in 
the remaining seconds to count seven 
more points. 

Berklie Perico played his finest 
game of the season as he collected 11 
field goals and 6 free throws to take 
the game scoring honors with 28 
points. He was also the top reboimder 
with 25. Sonny Maynard, the leading 
Tiger scorer for the season, hit 16 
free throws and 4 fielders for a 24- 
point total. 

The Bengals will again travel to 
Iola March 13 for the initial game of 
the state play-off and on March 16, 
Tola will once more return to the 
Tiber's court. 



To Represent College 
A. E. Maag and P. M. Johnson, 
social science instructors, will repre- 
sent the iunior college at the annual 
"College Day" observances at Welling- 
ton and Winfield high schools, respec- 
tively, on March 20. 




Arkansas City 

ER 



Junior College 



VOLUME XII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 1956 



NO. 13 



!4SeniorClasses 
Invited to 
1956 Tigerama 

Invitations are being sent to grad- 
uating classes of 14 high schools in 
the surrounding area for the 1955 
Tigerama, Miss Henrietta Courtright 
has announced. Schools receiving in- 
vitations are Dexter, Caldwell, Cedar 
Vale, South Haven, Wellington, Ox- 
ford, Udall, Burden, Geuda Springs, 
Atlanta, Cambridge, Winfield, New- 
kirk, and Arkansas City. 

Faculty members of the Arkansas 
City high school, junior high and jun- 
ior college are invited. The members 
of the local school board are also in- 
vited. 

The Tigerama, the annual spring 
student formal and reception and en- 
tertainment for prospective students, 
will be held from 9 to 12 p. m., April 
13, in the junior college auditorium. 

Pedro Caudillo and his orchestra, of 
Wellington, will play for the dance, 
Jack Anderson, Student Council Presi- 
dent said. He will play all of the 
latest popular song hits. 

Decorations which carry out the 
theme, "Candy Land," are all planned, 
Shirley Reid and Kay Winegarner 
social chairman, have announced, and 
assignments of duties to individual 
student workers will be made soon. 

Students are urged to arrange dates 
early, Anderson said today. The only 
high school students who maybe in- 
vited as guests of the college must 
be seniors, Anderson pointed out. 
— o 

Miss Mary Margaret Williams, 
guidance director, was in Topeka 
Saturday for a State Teachers Associ- 
ation committee meeting. Miss Will- 
iams is a member of the board of 
directors of the state association. 
o 

T'"> engagement and approaching- 
marriage of Glenda Frizzell, high 
school senior, and Gene McConnell. 
moo sophomore, has been announced 
hv the nai'ents of the nrospective 
Kvide, Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Frizzell. 
The wedding- will be in late M:iv. 



Maag and Johnson 

Interview High School Seniors 

Paul Johnson and Allan Maag 
sallied forth from ACJC, March 20, to 
attend College Day activities at the 
Winfield and Wellington high schools, 
respectively. 

Johnson interviewed 38 Winfield 
high school seniors interested in at- 
tending ACJC next year. He also 
attended a dinner and returned to Ark 
City late Tuesday afternoon. Other 
colleges sending representatives to 
Winfield were Oklahoma A & M, 
Kansas State, Kansas University, 
Southwestern, Pittsburg State, Em- 
poria State, and St. John's College. 

Maag did not leave until Tuesday 
night for Wellington where he attend- 
ed Wellington high school's "College 
Night", planned in conjunction with 
the Winfield event. 



Students To Present 
Own Program for 
Commencement 

Plans have been released by Dr. 
Jerry Vineyard for the coming bac- 
calaureate and commencement ser- 
vices for 1955-56. 

Baccalaureate services will be held 
in the auditorium on Sunday evening 
May 20, with the pastor of the Central 
Christian Church, Rev. Joe Detamore, 
the speaker. 

Commencement services will be 
held in the auditorium Friday night, 
May 25. 

This year's commencement program 
will be student-centered, including two 
speakers from the senior class and 
two iunior college sophomores. Each 
student will present a five or six min- 
ute oration. There will be no outside 
spe n ker as there has been inthe past. 
Both services will begen at 8 p. m. 



Atlanta Seniors Here 
To Visit College 

Judy Coulter and George Caven, 
seniors from Atlanta visited here, 
March 20, to see about enrolling here 
next year. Atlanta students have three 
days out of school their senior year 
to visit different schools, and one was 
•spent in visiting ACJC 



©liege Set 
For Victory 
Celebration 



Tomorrow all loyal juco students 
will pay homage to the victorious 
Tiger basketball team in a "Victory 
Day" celebration. 

The schedule of events is as fol- 
lows: 

8-9 1st hour classes 

9-10 Assembly 

10-11 Parade 

11-? Picnic 

7-10 Basketball game 

10-12 Dance 

Students will attend their first hour 
classes and at 9 a.m. retire to the col- 
lege auditorium for the assembly. 
Following the assembly the entire stu- 
dent body will march down town for 
a demonstration of school support. At 
11 a. m. festivities move to Green's 
Farm, or in case of bad weather to the 
Armory, for the picnic and games 
which follow. 

The evening celebrations will kick 
off with a basketball game in the Aud- 
Gym at 7:30 p. m. tickets being 'only 
25 cents at the box office, between the 
Tiger freshmen and-the Bengal sopho- 
mores. After the game there will be a 
dance in the juco auditorium with the 
music furnished by the DeMolay Band, 
which is contributing its services. 



Body To Teach at Hutch 

Dorellis Brown, who will receive the 
degree of bachelor of science in educa- 
tion in May, at Emporia State Teach- 
ers College, will teach a second-grade 
class in the Hutchinson public schools 
next year. She is a 1954 graduate of 
Arkansas Ctiy Junior College, Her 
specialization has been in .kindergar- 
ten-primary education. 

o 

Bob Watson to Independence 

Robert Joe Watson, a senior at Em- 
poria State Teachers College, will 
teach social science and coach ath- 
letics in the junior high school at 
Independence next year. Watson was 
graduated at ACJC in 1954, lettered 
two years in football. He will receive 
the degree bachelor of science in ed- 
ucation at the close of the summer 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 1956 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Charley Miller 

Circulation Manager __ Lois Marshall 

Reporters Maxine Hynd, Lois 

Marshall, Evelyn Henderson, 
Bill Austen, Cecil Baughn, 
Phil Logan, Charles Trenary 

Photographers Jack DeFrees, 

John Lang, and Lowell 
Dierking. 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager _. Chas. Trenary 

Press Foreman Richard Ruch 

Linotype Bill Bishop 

jack £ay& 

By Jack Anderson 
Student Council President 

Pedro Caudillo's Band has been 
hired to play for the Tigerama Dance, 
April 13. Pedro, who hails from 
Wellington, Kansas, and his eight 
piece band have made quite a reputa- 
tion for themselves in this part of the 
country. The aggregation specializes 
in South American music. And boys, 
remember it takes two to tango, so 
get that date before it's too late to 
rate! (Note to girls: It's leap year; 
have you leapt?) 

I would also like to thank the local 
DEMOLAY Orchestra, which has gra- 
ciously consented to play for our 
Victory Day Dance tommorrow night. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



by Dick Bibler 



9t'& A Qact 

It's a fact that the Tigers lost to 
Garden City in the semi-finals of the 
Region IV tourney, but it is also a 
fact that twice previously the Bengals 
downed the Broncs by fair margins. 
Fact also finds the Arkcats having 
been rated Number 1 juco quintet 
in the nation for the season. 

While we are mentioning facts let's 
also include those that the three teams 
representing Kansas in the National 
Junior College Tournament have been 
twice each victims of the Tieer growl. 
The Tigers went through their divi- 
sion of play with a 10-0 record and 
that is another fact — a fact that no 
other juco team in the state can match. 
Fact show that the record of the 
Bengals is 20 and 3. This fact tops the 
list. 

We of the Tiger Tales staff extend 
to you of the Tiger squad our sincere 
thanks, and congratulate you in every 




"p'3TfTO-HE 'A'KOTE HIS CKiBNOTES SO SMALL H£ 
COULD HARDLY RFAD 'EM." 



^attU ^alel 



"Boys Will be Boys" 

Donna Jones recently proved you 
never get too old to climb trees. Even 
though she fell and acquired a few 
scratches, she took it with a grin and 
said it was still a lot of fun. 

"Quotable Quote" 

In Mr. Johnsons' recent world his- 
tory class he told his students, quote, 
"It's getting so you can't go to our 
national parks without someone 
throwing garbage on you." 



Jack Anderson telling a tall one. "I 
was seven "floories" above the street". 



It seems we have a comedian at 
KSOK now. Earl Clayton, former A. 
C. student and new radio announcer at 
the local station opened his 3 T's pro- 
gram with, "This is Monetary, we 
aren't going anyplace, but we're likely 
to do most anything." 



"Let's Rock and Roll" 

It has been suggested that the Gaye 
Iden geologv class choose as it's 
theme song, "Rock Around the Clock." 

Mid-term grades will he ready 
March 28, Dean K. R. Galle has an- 
nounced. 



way for the season's play you gave 
the fans of court activitv. The stu- 
dents of your school still know you 
are the champs that the national poll 
rated you, and we are behind you in 
overv way. — CM. 



W. G. "Bunt" Speer, former grid 
and chage coach, and Charles Sewell, 
Tiger golf mentor, battled their way 
to the city title, Saturday night, in 
the annual Dixon Bridge tourney. The 
pair bested Frank Divall and Frank 
Engle in a seven-rubber play-off. 



Jin Ham, Sam Labmala, Nick Vora- 
saph, and Paisan Bulphuk are now 
"batching" at the Ham-Labmala, 
apartment. Paisan is reported by Ham 
to be the "best cook" of the quartet of 
students from the Orient, and Ham 
also reports that rice is a menu staple. 



Miss Ella Christenson, librarian, 
who has been hospitalized at Memorial 
Hospital since Saturday, was dismis- 
sed to her home Tuesday. She is ex- 
. pected to return to duty by Monday: 



THURSDAY, MARCH 22, 1956 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Music Department 
Sponsors Show by 
Wichita Symphony 

The Wichita Symphony Orchestra 
will present a free concert in the 
Auditorium-Gymnasium tonight at 
8:45. 

The orchestra consists of 85 mem- 
bers and this concert is snonsored by 
the Music Department of the Arkansas 
City schools, and their transportation 
is paid for by local civic organizations. 

The orchestra is supported by a 
grant from the trust funds of the 
recording industries and obtained by 
the cooperation of Local 297, Ameri- 
can Federation of Musicians, of 
Wichita. 



DE, T&I Students 

Gt Instruction 

On Cash Register — No Cash 

The distributive education and trade 
and industry classes had a demon- 
stration on the modern cash register, 
Friday, by Ed Dorsett, representative 
from the Wichita Branch Office of the 
National Cash Register Co. 

Dorsett talked on the values of a 
modern cash register in the field of 
selling. Included, he said, are protec- 
tion of a business and of the consu- 
mer, and record keeping in that the 
register shows the amount of each 
item purchased. It also makes a re- 
cord of the business income, providing 
means of business analysis. 

"The class appreciates the gener- 
osity of the Wichita Office in giving 
the demonstration and leaving the 
machine for a week to give the stu- 
dents an opportunity to operate a 
modern cash register", Carl Holman, 
trade and industry instructor said. 



Lit Class Calls for 
Expert Assistance 

Did you see any children running 
in and out of room 104? Did you 
wonder if freshmen were getting 
younger? The children were in there 
to keep the children's literatures stu- 
dents. The idea was for the college 
students to tell the children stories 
and to see how the youngsters re- 
acted. 

Both the children and college stu- 
dents enjoyed themselves. Miss Mary 
M. Williams, instructor, repoi'ted. 

The children were Kathy Moore, 
Bernice Weaver, Mark and Wayne 
Jackson, and Cris Crowley. 
o 

Rose Clifford. '55, will be married 
May 6, at the First Babtist Church, to 
Lawrence R. Stryker, a Maurer-Neuer 
employee. , : 



Hernandez Star of 'Picnic* 
To Us Local Yokels 



Local movie fans were pleasantly 
surprised to see Ray Hernandez, pop- 
ular ACJC sophomore, in the motion 
picture "Picnic". Ray, who was an 
"extra" in the cast, could be seen in a 
number of scenes throughout the 
Columbia Picture movie, which has 
been nominated for sevei*al Academy 
Awards. 

Ray says that he was just lucky to 
be hired by Josh Logan, director of 
the movie, while the picture was be- 
ing filmed in Hutchinson. Sequences 
of the movie were also shot in the 
Kansas towns if Salina, Halstead, 
Sterling, and Nickerson. 

The setting for "Picnic" was chosen 
because the story centers around an 
oldtime Independence, Kansas, cel- 
ebration called Neewollah (that's 
Halloween spelled backward). In the 
story William Holden, who is a tramp, 
comes to the celebration to see his 
buddy (Cliff Robertson) and steals his 
girl (Kim Novak) away from him. 



Ever wonder what it would be like 
to rub elbows with movie stars? Ray 
described them as very congenial and 
interesting people. He attended sever- 
al big parties given by the stars and 
became a very good friend of Cliff 
Robertson, who co-starred in the 
movie. The other members of the cast 
were Susan Strasberg, Rosalind Rus- 
sell, and Verna Felton. 

William Holden was, according to 
Ray, "just a friendly, common, every- 
day sort of guy". He was surprised 
that Holden and Kim Novak did not 
require a lot of makeup, but were just 
naturals. 

An interesting note was the fact 
that a large part of the movie was 
shot at night so that the lighting 
could be completely regulated. 

In summing up his experiences of 
last summer, Ray had this to say, "I 
had more fun than I'd had in all my 
life last summer being in that movie". 



Tiger Tales Travels 
Over Wide Area 
To Alumni, Schools 

The Tiger Tales travels far and 
wide in its efforts to keep the former 
students and surrounding schools in- 
formed on the latest school news. 

The mailing circulation stands be- 
tween 110 and 120 addresses per is- 
sue. In the mailing list there are in- 
dividuals and school publications in 11 
states other than Kansas including, 
Missouri, Illinois, California, Oklaho- 
ma, Nebraska, Washington, Arkansas, 
Louisiana, Indiana, New Mexico, and 
Iowa. There are 82 Kansas addresses 
but only 20 of them are in Ark City. 

In 1954 The Tiger published a spec- 
ial edition for Alumni. Over 500 copies 
were sent out to them in an effort to 
promote the Alumni Association. 

Lois Marshall, our circulation man- 
ager says that the Tiger Tales will be 
sent to former students who request it 
and send in their addresses. Those 
former students who have been re- 
ceiving- the paper, but have moved 
should notify the circulation manager 
of their new address. They will not 
receive any more issues until this has 
been done. 



Sonny Maynard, freshman from 
Cushing, plans to go to Cushing this 
week-end to bring back his wife, who 
has been visiting there during the 
latter half of the basketball season. 



All College Teachers 
Re-elected By 
Board of Education 

It has been announced by Supt. 
Jerry J. Vineyard that all Arkansas 
City Junior College instructors have 
been re-elected by the Board of Edu- 
cation. Several vacancies remain to 
be rilled, and some resignations might 
possibly be submitted at a later date, 
Dr. Vineyard said. 

Resignations from elementary 
school staffs have been received from 
Miss Marlene McClure, Mrs. Marjorie 
Craig, Miss Bertha E. Bloomfield, Mrs. 
Jennifer Dixon, Jimmy D. Sturgeon, 
Wilma Jo Adams, Mrs. Pauline M. 
Cathcart. 

Miss Edna Fleming, junior high art 

instructor, and W. A. Sneller, junior 

high, senior high, and junior college 

industrial arts instructor, are retiring. 

o 

Nominated for Master Teacher 

Miss Ernestine Leasure, adminis- 
trative assistant to the superintendent 
and long-time school employee, has 
been nominated by the City Teachers 
Association as the city's candidate for 
the Kansas Master Teacher Award for 
195G. Miss Gaye Iden, juco chemistry 
instructor, was named one of the 
seven Master Teachers last year. L. A. 
Chaplin, carpentry instructor, was the 
Arkansas City candidate in 1954. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY; MARCH 22, 1956 



Tigers 



4th 



Arkcats Third 
In Regiona 

Garden City's Broncs walked off 
with first place honors in regional 
play, March 10, to qualify for the 
national tourney by beating Hutchin- 
son, 78 to 74. 

The first round of Tiger play in the 
Region VI Tourney at Dodge City left 
the hopes of the Tiger squad high and 
bright by a win over El Dorado, 96 to 
77. 

Ark City did not have too much 
difficulty downing the Grizzlies al- 
though they only had a 44 to 35 lead 
at the half. Arkansas City controlled 
the rebounds with 55 to El Dorado's 
44. 

Porter and Sullivan tied for top 
scoring honors with 19 each. Embry 
collected 17, Maynard 15, and Perico 

13 points. 

Law of Average Catches up 
In the semi-finals the Garden City 
Bronc Busters threw the Tigers 71 to 
64, for their fourth loss of the season 
against 23 victories. 

The Tigers started out as if they 
were going to walk away with it hands 
down, but they cooled off in the second 
half and could not rally in the 
remaining 12 minutes of play. The 
scoring ended 42 to 32 at the half, 
with the Tigers on top. 

During the second half Garden City 
out-rebounded and out-scored the Ben- 
gals to tie the count at 53 to 53, and 
then going on to win. Adelhardt hit 21 
points for the Broncs to cop high 
point honors. Sonny Maynard got 17 
points for the Arkcats scoring honors. 
Bill Embry and Jim Sullivan tied with 

14 points each. This loss knocked out 
Ark City's chances to return to the 
nationals at Hutchinson. 

Arks Make Come-back 
Coming back strong, like the champs 
they are, Ark City took an easy third 
place in the final round of play by 
dovnine- Dodge City, 88 to 75. 

The Timers took an early lead and 
never relinquished it. leading 53 to 43 
at half-time. Clancv Waters, Conq hot 
she*. m«ide a dazzMng 27 points in the 
fir^t hilf, but was stopped during the 
second half, and scored only five 
'oints. Waters was hie-h point man 
fv«v Dodge city and for the game with 
3? noirts. 

BiH Embrv led the local five with 
27 point*. Pill Clarahan, who played 
r>plv h"1f the eame, dunked in 19 
prints ind nulled 16 rebounds off the 
hnord. Su'li^n scored 12, Maynard 9, 
Perico 10, and Porter 5. 



The junior college Tigers shot their 
way to their fourth consequtive state 
juco title in the first two games of a 
best-of-three play-off last week with 
Iola's Red Devils. 

A third game scheduled for March 
16 was not necessary as the juco bas- 
ketball squad, in superb form, blasted 
the basket from all directions in a 
99 to 71 second game victory over the 
Iola five for the Kansas Junior Col- 
lege Crown. 

The Arkats poured it on the second 
half to produce 65 points to the Red 
Devil's 38. Ark City trailed most of 
the first half but took a slim 34 to 33 
lead as the horn sounded. 

Bill Clarahan sparked the team on 
by his "heads-up" shooting and re- 
bounding. He tossed in 27 points to 
cop high point honors for the game, 
19 of these being dumped in after the 
halftime. The Tigers hit a hot 62 per 
cent of their shots from the field, 
while Iola made a respectable 45 per 
cent. 

Sonny Maynard scored 21 points, 
Jim Sullivan 11, Charley Porter 17, 



Del Smith 6, Don Shanks 8, and Berk- 
lie Perico 6. 

Bill Embry, regular guard, spent 
the evening in bed, nursing a cold, and 
Ray Hernandez, reserve guard, sat it 
out on the bench with a bad ankle. 

The Tigers journeyed to Iola March 
13 to beat the Red Devils 85 to 68 for 
the first game of the state play-off 
series between the Eastern and West- 
ern conference champions. 

It was the third time Ark City had 
defeated Iola this season. The Tigers 
were never hard pressed, as they 
bounced to a 46 to 30 lead at the half- 
time. The local quintet hit 29 per cent 
of the field goal attempts and 64 per 
cent of the charity shots. The Kahler- 
men controlled the backboards by 
getting 62 rebounds to Iola's 49. 

Bill Clarahan, a freshman from 
Harper, dunked 18 points and grabbed 
19 rebounds to be high point man for 
Ark City. Jim Sullivan was second 
with 17 points. Bill Embry made 8 
points, Maynard 16, Porter 10, and 
Perico 10. 



Five Meets Scheduled 
For Bengal Racqueteers 

The Arkansas City Junior College, 
defending state tennis champions, will 
open defense of their title on March 
27, Coach Ray Judd has announced. 

The Tigers have five scheduled 
meet and three tentative games listed, 
according to Coach Judd. 

Sophomore members of the racket 
team are Ron Houdek, last year's 
state singles champion, and Phil 
Logan. Freshmen on the squad are 
Jim Carter, top high school player in 
Kansas last year, Gleen Smith, Jim 
Fergus, Jack Anderson, Bill Clarahan, 
and Duane Houdek. 

1956 Tennis Schedule 
Mar. 27 Tonkawa here 
Apr. 3 Southwestern there 
Apr. 18 Tonkawa there 
Apr. 24 Southwestern here 
May. 8 Hutchinson here 
o 

Basketball Squad Sees 
First Round at Hutch 

Coach Dan Kahler and bis Ti<?er 
basketball squad traveled to Hutchin- 
son Tuesday to witness proceedings 
at the N.TCAA tournament. They saw 
all six games of the opening round of 
tourney play, including' the game be- 
tween Garden City and Hannibal, Mo., 
which saw the regional winners de- 
feated. 

Plavers making: the trip were Ri'l 
Clarahan, Sonny Mavnard. Del Smith, 
Jim Sullivan, Berklie Perico, Don 
Sh:mks, Ray Hernandez, Bill Embry, 
Charles Elswick, and Charlie Porter. 
Wesley Jordan, the team manager, 
also made the trip. 



Bill Embrv Is Honorary 
Captain; Tigers Name 
AH-Opponent Squad 

Bill Embry, sophomore from New- 
ton and a two-year regular guard, was 
named honorary captain of the Tiger 
basketball team in a squad vote Mon- 
day. The team follows the practice of 
having game captains during the sea- 
son's play, and selecting the honorary 
captain at the end of the playing 
season. 

The squad also named an all- 
opponent team in balloting at their 
Monday session. Named to the honor 
squad, in order of the number of votes 
received, were Dennis Hartman, St. 
John's: Bob Harvey, Hutchinson; 
Clancy Waters, Dodge Citv; Bud 
Routh, Iola; Bruce Medley, Cameron 
Aogies; Al Schwartkopf, Hutchinson; 
Dick Buller, Hutchinson; Si Rosdiet- 
<her. Wichita U. Frosh; Dave Parker, 
Coffeyville; and Carl Brown, Indepen- 
dence. 



Frosh Meet Sophs 
In Benefit Cage Game 

A benefit basketball game between 
the junior college freshmen and soph- 
omores will be played tomorrow night 
Adnv'ssion will be twenty five cents 
and the rnonev will go into the teams 
own fund which will be u=ed to buy 
letter sweaters and for a banquet for 
the team. 



Sue Huffman, juco sophomore, and 
Doti Bowman, '53. have announced 
their nuntial date. It will be June 3. 
at »he First Presbyterian Church, and 
Sue says, "Everybody's invited." - 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 




THURSDAY, APRIL 5, 1956 



NO. 14 




A $150 scholarship for an Arkansas 
City Junior College graduate who 
plans to enter teaching will be offered 
for the first time in 1956 by the Inter- 
national Union of Operating Engine- 
ers, Local 642, composed of Anderson 
Pritchard employees, it was announc- 
ed Wednesday. 

The announcement, addressed to 
prospective future teachers, was de- 
livered to Dean K. R. Galle. The an- 
nouncement reads as follows: 

Local Union No. 642, of the Operat- 
ing Engineers, AFL, which consists 
of employees of Anderson Pritchard 
Refinery and APCO Pipe Line, feel 
there is a very definite need to encour- 
age the training of future teachers. 

Therefore we are pleased to an- 
nounce that Local 642 will award, each 
year, to a graduate of the Arkansas 
City Junior College, planning a teach- 
in? career, a one-year scholarship of 
$150. 

This scholarship will be paid $75 
the first secester after enrollment, and 
an equal amount paid after enrollment 
f-r the second semester, providing 
school requirements in grades and 
citizenship are meet satesfactorily. 

We prefer that any student receiv- 
ing" our scholarship attend the college 
of his or her choice. We believe this 
will help the student be more satisfied 
and enable him to accomplish more 
in h's college work. 

This plan, we hope will help to stim- 
ulate a growing interest in the teach- 
ing nrofe'ssion among our young 
people. 

Apnlieations forms will be in the 
Junior College Office in the very near 
future. 

Yours for greater EDUCATION, 
Local 642, I.U.I.O.-AFL 
A nderson-Prichard Employees 
Paul E. Brown, Chairman, 

Other- members of the scholarship 
committee are Ivan E. Upson, and 
Lloyd A. Smith. 

A resolution of thanks to the local 
wis adopted at the Wednesday meet- 
in o; of the Student. Council .: .... 



exander Magoun, 
Personality Expert, 
n Final Lyceum 



Alexander Magoun, personality ex- 
pert, is to be the speaker at the year's 
final lyceum number, to be held at 
9:48 a.m. April 18. 

Mr. Magoun is a renowned lecturer 
and consultant on human relations 
and personality subjects, and is ex- 
pected to discuss personality develop- 
ment in his appearance here. 

Magoun is the author of several 
books in the field of human relations, 
including "Love and Marraige" and 
"Balanced Personality." 



College Players 
ill Present 



arce° 



crnecy 



The annual effort of the Junior 
College Players, the 1956 spring play, 
to be presented on the evening of May 
11, will be a farce-comedy, "Brighten 
the Corner", by John Cecil Holm. This 
bright comedy has been seen on 
Broadway and the road, and has a 
cast of nine, including four men and 
five women. 

Tryouts were held the first of this 
week by Dan Kahler, play director. 



CAST 



Jeri Carson 
Opal Harris 
Dell Marshall 
Neil Carson 
Jeffery Talhot 
Delivery Girl 
Townsend Marshall 
Mrs. McElhenny 
Officer Robertson 



Paula Craig 

Libby Giles 

Shirley Ried 

Cliarles Miller 

Uoyd Morgan 

Charlotte Strah 

Del Humphries 

Helen Shoemaker 

Al Whitaker 



Rehearsals will begin April 9, and 
last for "five' weeks. The' play will be 
presented in the junior high school 
auditorium. : 

Junior college activity tickets will 
admit all ACJC students to the play. 

Playcast pick up books Friday 



Pians Ready for 

igerama" 
Friday, the !3th 

The plans for this year's Tigerama 
have been completed. The theme, Can- 
dy-land will be carried throughout the 
building, with a variety of colors will 
be used in the decoration. 

The annual spring party is set 
for 8 p. m., April 13. 

Candyland Playland, the clubroom, 
will be decorated by a committee with 
Ruby McNntt as chairman. Theresa 
Caspar will be in charge of the re- 
freshment room. Junior girls serving 
refreshments will be Marilyn Lam- 
bert, Sheryl Dowler, Sharon Reasor, 
Janice Carter, Peggy Sue Gage, and 
Judy Kinslow, with Mrs: Martha Han- 
sen as sppervisor. Miss Anne Hawley 
is in chare of the cloak room with 
Donna Manning, Anita Belew, Ruth 
Heck, and Marilyn Getto checking 
coats and belongings. 

Nate Sanders and Donna Jones will 
be responsible for scenery..! 

Nancy Poore has been in charge of 
sending out invitations to the nearby 
schools. 

In charge of the program will be 
Bill Clarahan/with Burchie 'Baber as 
Mistress of Ceremonies. 

In, the reception line greeting stud- 
ents, alumni, dates, and other guests 
will be: Dean and Mrs:- :K. R. Galle, 
Dr. and: Mrs, Jei'ry J. Vineyard, Stud- 
ent Council President Jack Anderson 
and his date, the sponsors of the 
social committee, Miss Henrietta 
Courtright,-. and Miss Mary Wilson, 
and the . social committee chairmen, 
Kay Winegarner and Shirley Reid. 
_ m All .students must obtain tickets 
from the office ■ for themselves .and 
their, .dates to be worn as identifica- 
tion. Alumni may get tickets at the 
college office or at the door. 



Jack Anderson was not seen in the 
hallways of ACJC, Tuesday, following 
the Easter- vacation. Jack returned to 
his hometown, Drumright, Oklahoma, 
late Monday night -as a .tornado had 
struck ■the^owiueartjei' in the-.£.vening. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL5, 1956 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday peri-ids, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Charley Miller 

Circulation Manager __ Lois Marshall 

Reporters Maxine Hynd, Lois 

Marshall, Evelyn Henderson, 
Bill Austen, Ceril Baughn, 
Phil Logan, Charles Trenary 

Photographers Jack DeFrees, 

John Lang, and Lowell 
Dierking. 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Chas. Trenary 

P'-ess Foreman Richard Ruch 

Linotype Bill Bishop 

*Jtiat r 4. %Uat Gauntl 

Last Thursday there were a lot of 
comments made and it was not new to 
see and hear groups of students dis- 
cussing the grades handed out. Such 
common rearks as "I got a B-plus 
while you only got a B-minus. Well, 
take it from here, you really both got 
the same grades except on that 3x5 
card you took home. You see when 
grades go on the transcript, and that's 
what counts, all pluses and minuses 
are excluded. 

And if you feel that you didn't get 
the grades you earned, don't really 
worry about it, for if you learned 
what you were to learn you have ob- 
tained your objective and that's what 
really counts. 

CM 
o — 

The Junior College has received 
several copies of "The Sunflower" 
from the University of Wichita. Fred 
Menefee is one of the reporters. He 
is a former staff member of Tiger 
Tales and a graduate of ACJC in 1952. 

Mary Margaret Williams, education 
instructor, was in Topeka March 27 
to attend a hearing of the State Tax 
Commission. She represented the 
Kansas State Teachers Association as 
a member of the board of directors. 

Bill Embry entered Memorial hos- 
pital March 24, for surgical treatment 
of a hernia. 

Miss Mary Wilson, business instruc- 
tor, and Mrs. Martha Hansen, Home 
Ec instructor entertained the faculty 
Thursday with coffee and duughnuts. 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



by Dick Bibler 




HE'LL MAKE A FINE ADDITION TO THE FACULTY." 



Grin L. Gladman, '54 and Harold 
Russell Spain- Ji-. '55, now attending 
the University of Wichita, were nam- 
ed last week to the Deans Honor Roll. 

Morris Jarvis, '55, arrived Wednes- 
day from Fort Riley for a two-week 
leave prior to departure for service 

overseas. 



Vacation? ? ? 
Instead of going home for Easter, 
Theresa Gaspear spent her vacation in 
the hospital for a tonsillectomy. 

Evelyn Henderson spent the week- 
end with relatives and friends at Gene 
Autry and Ardmore. Okla. 

Attends State Convention 

John Lang attended the state photo- 
graphy convention at Wichita, Mon- 
day, Tuesday and Wednesday. 

Haggard CTA President 

R. J. Haggard, distributive educa- 
tion instructor in the junior college, 
has been elected president of the city 
t< achers association for 1956-57. He 
will succeed Mrs. Eva Watson. 



Organ Instructor 
To Wed in June 

Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Wiegand Sr. 
of Wellington have announced the 
engagement and forthcoming mar- 
riage of their daughter, Connie Sue, 
to John Thomas, sorr of Dr. A. A. 
Thomas. 

Miss Wiegand is a student at 
Southwestern College in Winfreld. 

Mr. Thomas is the organ instructor 
at Arkansas City Junior College. He 
is a graduate of Arkansas City High 
School, Southwestern College, attend- 
ed one year of Junior College and is 
now completing his master's degree 
at Wichita University. 

The wedding will be an event of 
June 10, in Wellington. 



Three Jucos to Great Bend 

Jim Miller, Harley Harger, and 
Cecil Baughn drove to Great Bend to 
see the time trials and eliminations at 
the drag races, March 25. They were 
dirty, sunburned, and tired, but they 
report that they had a very good time. 



THURSDAY, APRIL 5, 1956 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Students Scatter 
During Annual 
Easter Holiday 

Students scattered far and wide 
over the Easter weekend. Those stu- 
dents who went out of town included 
Lenora Fuqua, Nardin Okla.; Kent 
Venable, Mangnm, Okla.; Jeff Walder, 
Snyder, Okla.; Calvin and Margaret 
Brazle, Lawton Okla.; John Hilyard, 
Gushing, Okla.; and Doug Fritts, Dun- 
can, Okla. 

Kay Eastman, Topeka; Cecil Ba- 
ughn, Elk Falls; Dean Stewart and 
C. E. Neubecker, Grenola; Carl Haw- 
ley, Cambridge; Dorothy Haines and 
Bill Austin, Lexington, Mo., and Wen- 
dell Bowman to Colorado Springs, 
Colo. 

Alumn^ seen visiting in Arkansas 
City over the weekend were Howard 
Cray, Reece Bohannon, Ailene McKee, 
Dody Brown, Dick Watson, Bill El rod, 
Bob Beck, David Circle and Bob Wat- 
son, all from Emporia State Teachers 
College. 

Lodine Herr, Texas state College 
for Women, Denton; Tony Rendulich, 
Regis College, Denver; Bruce Bittle 
and Al Austin from K .U.; Mike 
Smith, K. State; Bob Warrender, 
Wichita U.; Helen Gochis, K. U. Med- 
ical Center Kansas City, Kansas; and 
John Gaddis and family from Mina- 
tare, Neb. 

Seymour Seitchick, Southwestern; 
Lynn Scott, Max Brown, Dick Lam- 
bring, and Daphne Dillard, from Okla. 
A. and M.: and Kitten Louderback 
from Northwestern Oklahoma State 
at Alva. 



Elena Cortes First 
NJCAA Cage Queen 

Elena Cortes, 19, Puerto Rico-born 
student at New York City Community 
College of Brooklyn, was crowned the 
first queen of the National Junior 
College Athletic Association during 
the NJCAA basketball tournament in 
Hutchinson. 

Charlene Strah represented Ar- 
kansas City Junior College in the 
contest. No announcement of relative 
placing has been announced by the 
NJCAA. 



Dean Galle in Manhattan 

Dean K. R. Galle was at Manhattan 
March 12 and 13, attending a business 
session with Deans of Kansas Public 
Junior Colleges Associations, Monday 

evening. 



Reece Bohannon, '54 
Is Named New 
Assistant Coach 

Reece Bohannon has been hired to 
fill the newly created post of assis- 
tant basketball and football coach at 
Arkansas City Junior College, it has 
been announced by Dean K. R. Galle. 
Bohannon, in addition to his coaching 
duties, will teach industrial arts and 
machine shop in the high school. 

Many local fans will remember 
Bohannon as a Tiger player on the 
1952-53 and 1953-54 basketball squads. 
He was graduated fromACJC in 1954, 
and then went on to Emporia State 
Teacher's College where he will be 
graduated this spring. 

Bohannon hails from Cedar Vale, 
where he was named to the all-state 
high school basketball team in 1952. 
He was very active in college sports, 
lettering in track as well as basketball. 
He has played basketball for the past 
two seasons at Emporia State. 

"Reece is a very fine young man 
and I think he will make an excellent 
teacher and assistant coach, " Dean 
Galle said last week. 

o 

Wichita Symphony 
Makes Hit with 
A C Audience 

The Arkansas City Schools Music 
Department presented the Wichita 
Symphony Orchestra in concert on 
March 22 at the auditorium — gym- 
nasium. 

Approximately 1200 people from 
Arkansas City, Winfield, and sur- 
rounding communities watched James 
Robertson conduct the orchestra 
through six numbers. One of the 
numbers was the Finale from Sym- 
phony Number 4, by Tschaikowsky. 
August Trollman, band and orchestra 
instructor, has requested this number 
and the conductor dedicated it to the 
people of Arkansas City. 

Loud and long applause greeted 
Jerry Garfield, winner of the Naftzger 
Young Artist Auditions of 1956, as he 
entered the auditorium to play on the 
piano. 

For an encore the orchestra played 
the Dance of the Clowns by Rimsky 
Korsakov. The ovation followin the 
final number was tremendous as the 
whole orchestra stood for their bows. 

Lois Ayres Gordon and James 
Gould, two members of the 85-piece 
orchestra, are former students of Ar- 
kansas City Junior College. 

Mrs. Gordon was a special student 
in 1926-27, and James Gould was a 
freshman in 1935-36. 



Collegians 
Celebrate 4th 
Victory Day 

Junior college students observed 
their fourth consecutive Victory Day, 
March 23, in an all-day recognition 
of the State Championship in basket- 
ball. 

Students attended their first hour 
classes, then joined in an assembly 
and parade at 9 a. m. to honor the 
team members. Letter jackets were 
awarded to the players through a 
special fund. Coach Kahler was given 
a suit by the appreciative fans. 

Dr. Nick Turner made the presen- 
tations. 

Speakers included Supt. J. J. Vine- 
yard, Frank Groves, member of the 
Board of Education, and Kahler. 

Charles Miller served as master of 
ceremonies and Max Gragert was at 
the organ for the assembly. 

A Victory Day picnic was held at 
the Lions Club Park with food galore 
and fun for everyone. The benefit bas- 
ketball game was played between the 
freshman and sophomore squad mem- 
bers at 8 p. m. with the frosh victor- 
ious. 

Following the game came the Vic- 
tory Ball with the DeMolays playing 
for dancing. The band donated their 
services in honor of the team. 



Gaspar, Poore, 
Eastman and Hentrich 
To Guide Grads 

Four freshmen women have been 
honored as commencement guides. 
They are Theresa Gaspar, Newton; 
Kay Eastman, Dexter; and Janice 
Hentrich and Nancy Poore, Ark City. 

Guides will be dressed in white caps 
and gowns and will escort the gradu- 
ates at baccalaureate and commence- 
ment ceremonies. Appointment of 
guides is made on a basis of superior 
school citizenship during the freshman 
year, according to P. M. Johnson, 
faculty member in charge of the 
academic procession. 



D. C. Stark, Chemistry 
Instructor, Heads State 
Physical Science Teachers 

D. C. Stark, juco chemistry instruc- 
tor, was installed as president of the 
Kansas Association of Physical 
Science Teachers at their annual 
meeting held at Emporia State 
Teachers College. 



PAGE 4 



ACJG TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 5, 1956 



avens ra 



cfcim 




iger 



ers. 



The Arkansas City's junior college 
golf champs started off their sixth 
meet with a schedule win over Coffey- 
ville College, March 27, by a 15 to 3 
count, on the windy Country Club 
course. 

The golf team consists of state juco 
champ Rex Marsh; Berklie Perico, 
a member of the 1955 two-man state 
championship team; and Dale Evans, 
a member of 1954 the four-man 
championship team. Larryl (Hutch) 
Hutchins is the new member of the 
squad this year. 

Berklie Perico was medalist with 
79 for 18 holes in the conquest of the 
Red Ravens. 

Results of the match were: Marsh 
(84), A. C. defeated Metzinger (86), 
2%-y 2 ; Perico (79), A. C. defeated 
Leach (86), 3-0; Marsh-Perico defeat- 
ed Metzinger-Leach for low ball, 3-0; 
Evans (82) A. C. beat Reidy (88), 
2V 2 -V 2 ; Hutchins (93) A. C. lost, to 
Keiter (90), 1-2; Evans-Hutehins de- 
feated Reidy-Keiter for low ball, 3-0. 

: O 



^oiieqe 



o 



Ch 



osr 



rea oc 



On Annual Tour 

The college choir, under- the direc- 
tion of ' Kenneth Judd, left this 
morning on their first tour of the 
season. 

. The schedule of appearances is as 
follow: Dexter, 9 a.m. Burden, 10:30 
a.m. : ; lunch in. : Winfield, Atlanta, 1:00 
p. in. and Cambridge, 2:15 p.m. 

Those making the trip are Liz 
Hnnister, Wendell Bowman, Clifford 
Breeden, Delores Burt, Lewis Cross, 
Bessie Czaplinski, Kav Eastman, 
Shirley Flick, Libby Giles* Verio Good- 
n'ght. Max Gragert, Sharon Head, 
Janice Hentrich, Duane Houdek, Max- 
inc Hynd. 

Sue Huffman, Helen Shoemaker, 
Wendell Jackson, Robert Johnston, 
l>< una Jones, Cecelia Metcalf, Marilyn 
Misnk, -Nancy Poore, Frank Ryman, 
ft~.bert Puffin. Dennis Riekard, Gail 
White, Duane White, Kay Winegarner 
aiu' Richard Weingartner. 
.The pnnual spring touts constitute 
the:promotion campaign of the college. 
Doan K. R. Galle njul .Coach .Dan 



Harsnibal-LaGrange and Moberly 
Bracketed in the Same Regional 

Next Year by NJCAA 

Directors of the National Junior 
College Athletic Association voted to 
assign a regional basketball tourna- 
ment to Lawton next year. 

Action on a recommendation by the 
NJCAA's redisricting committee, 
headed by Eugene Keefe of West- 
chester college, White Plains, New 
York, the 16 regions were slightly 
revised and region No. 2 was assigned 
to Lawton. 

To clear the way for an Oklahoma 
region, NJCAA directors disolved a 
region formerly held in Missouri. 
Under the new setup, Hannibal-La- 
Grange and Morberly, a pair of peren- 
nial powers in the natioal tournament 
here, will be bracketed in the same 
regional tournament. In past years, 
the two schools have competed in di- 
ferent regions. 

There are 16 regions across the 
country, with the winner of each 
regional qualifying for the national 
JUCO cage tournament slated in 
Hutchinson, Kans., each March. 



iqers v^onau.er 



VCI 



In their 36th consecutive victory in 
match play;, the Tiger tennis team 
won over the Northern Oklahoma 
junior college, here, on March 28, by 
the score of 7 to 0. 

Carter, Af.-.C, won over Rathburn, 
6-0, 6-0; R. Houdek*. A.-.-C., won over 
McKinnev, 6-0, 6-0.; Smith, A. C, won 
over Smith, 6-1, 6-0; D. Houdek, A. C, 
beat Goble, 6-2, 6-4; Fergus, A. C, 
defeated Noels,, 7-5, 6-2, in the singles. 

In the. doubles, R. Houdek and 
Smith, A. C, won over. McKinney and 
Rathburn, (M, 6-2. Carter.and Clara- 
han, A. C, defeated Goble and Noels, 
7-5,-6-1. 



Born- -To Mr. and 
Graves, a daughter.j M 

ing 7 pounds, 11 ounce 
been named Christi L 
a junior college fresh 
Graves is the former 
'55, who - was elected 
Queen, was a member 
CpTincif, and sophomo 
tar v. 



Mrs. Richard 
arch 31, weigh- 
s. The baby has 
ynn. Graves is 
man, and Mrs. 

Myra Morrow, 
' 19.55 Athletic 

of the Student 
re class secre- 



As Tiger Head 

asketball Coach 



<« 



Coach Dan Kahler, after sleeping 
on a W. U. offer, declined and said 
"My wife and I will be happy to 
remain here in Ark City." This was 
good news to students, thespians, and 
basketball fans of ACJC. 

Kahler, who also was one of the 
three considered for the Colorado Uni- 
versity head coaching job, has built an 
impressive record as Coach of the 
Tigers. Kahler said he was already 
writing letters to coaches and seniors 
of high schools in this area preparing 
to fill in around the strong team 
nucelus he has returning for next 
year's court battles. 



ts 



n 



Annua! Easter 



KnhJp.r will talk to interested -.■gradu- 
ates about the junior. college, ."..j..-."..".;*'.:: 



rograrn 

The annual Easter assembly was 
held Wednesday morning, in the Col- 
lege auditorium. Decorations were 
made up of wine and blue velvet, 
curtains with white satin in the cen- 
ter. In front of this was placed a 
blood-red cross, to complete a chapel 
situation. 

'"The Palms", an organ and piano 
prelude was played by Gail White and 
Max Gragert. An "invocational Poem, 
"The Why. of Things", was presented 
by James Fergus. 

"My Jesus, We Adore Thee" by 
Bach,, and "Mine Eyes have Seen the 
Glory" were sung by the college choir, 
with Kenneth Judd directing. "The 
Crucifixion" from "God's Trombones" 
was red by Bill Naden.' 

Dr. Lyman Johnson, minister of the 
First Meditation. Max Gragert play- 
ed an organ postlude. 

The scenery and music were made 
available for Good Friday observance 
during the afternoon of March 30, 
with Max Gragert and Margaret 
Sc-hnelle at the organ. 
- A. E. Maag was in charge of 
arrangements. 

o 

"Beg pardon, but aren't you one of 
tl¥e ; coll e?re -boys ?" 

"Nah — T just couldn't find my sus- 
penders this morning, my razor blades 
were. used up, and a bus just ran over 
my hat " ; " - • < 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 



TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 19, 1956 



NO. 15 



9 High Schoo 
Classes Guests 
At Tigerama 

The theme "Candyland" was fea- 
tured at the annual Tigerama dance 
with Pedro Candillo's orchestra seat- 
ed on a stage under red, white, and 
pink awning from the Candy Store 
background. 

Attending Tigerama were seniors 
from nine surrounding schools; 
Dexter, Cedar Vale, Geuda Springs, 
Salina, Winfield, Cambridge, South 
Haven, Atlanta and Wellington. Also 
attending were college students, their 
guests, the faculty, and former stu- 
dents of the college. 

Candy cones, suckers, and giant 
sodas and sundaes were seen around 
the dance floor and the clubroom, 
decorated as "Candyland Playland". 
Refreshments of pink lemonade and 
cookies were served by a group of 
high school junior girls in a room dec- 
orated in the theme. 

Burchie Baber was mistress of 
ceremonies for the program. She was 
(Continued on page 6) 
o 

FTA Portrays 

Utile Red School House 

In Wndovv Display 

A picturesque office window display 
was prepared last Thursday by the 
Future Teachers of America. The 
decorations, which had been used at 
the FTA Banquet, were made by Mrs. 
R^tty Sturgeon, Theresa Gaspar, and 
Mrs. Lola Pearson. The purpose of the 
display is to draw the attention of 
future college students to the teaching 
profession, Mary Margaret Williams 
FTA Advisor, stated. 

One portion of the display portrays 
a little red school house with children 
playing in the yard. Another portion 
is an rpple with life saver eyes, a 
^ate with a picture of the teacher, 
and an eraser and chalk lying beside 
it. The FTA Emblem forms the back- 
ground. The third portion displays the 
F'-ture Teachers of America Charter, 
a book explaining the FTA and other 
Future Teacher material. . 



Better Individuals 
Make Better World 
Says Dr. Magoun 

Yesterday in the year's final lyceum 
Dr. F. Alexander Magoun presented 
an enlighting lecture on human re- 
lations. In his blackboard diagrams, 
humor, and simple words, which he is 
known for, the attending students 
found a challenge to smoother and 
happier personal relationships. 

Dr. Magoun, who is president of 
Human Relations, Inc., believes that 
the only way to have a better world 
is to have better individuals in it. 
This in turn, requires clear under- 
standing of the emotions which 
govern behavior, and what to do about 
them. 

The lyceum was opened and the 
speaker introduced by Don Shanks, of 
A.. E. Maag's afternoon speech class. 
In concluding Don thanked Dr. 
Magoun and dismissed the students 
to their next class. 



Printers Journey 
To Wichita for 
Annual Field Trip 

On their annual field trip to see 
industrial printing plants the junior 
college and high school printing de- 
partments left Ark City by bus to 
Wichita at 8 a. m., April 10. 

During the morning they toured the 
Western Lithograph Co., where they 
saw the complete process of Hallmark 
Greeting Cards being printed. At noon 
the printers were served a buffet din- 
ner at Sidman's South Seas restaur- 
ant. 

In the afternoon they toured the 
Graham Paper Co., where much of the 
paper for the school is bought, and 
the Wichita Eagle. 

Juco printers making the trip were 
Richard Ruch, Bill Bishop, and Charles 
Trenary. 



Miss Gaye Iden, college physical 
science instructor, was named this 
week as the new president of the Ark- 
ansas City chapter of Business and 
Professional Women, 



Variety Show, 
College Choir 
On E 



xcursion 



The college choir and the ACJC 
Variety Show traveled to the sur- 
rounding communities of Dexter, 
Burden, Atlanta, and Cambridge, on 
April 5. The caravan was warmly 
received by the various high school 
audiences for which they performed. 

This year's Variety Show proved to 
be one of the best in recent years. 
Those in the group are Nick Voro- 
saph, Duane Houdek, and the college 
ensemble whose members are Libby 
Giles, Sue Huffman, Liz Banister, 
Max Gragert, Verle Goodnight, and 
Dennis Rickard. The sextette was 
accompanied by Gail White. 

Nick Vorosaph spoke of his native 
Thailand, and gave an exhibition of 
weightlifting and muscular control. 
Duane Houdek presented a ventrilo- 
quist act with able assistance from 
his dummy, Harry. The sextette sang 
"My Bonny Lassie." 

Master of ceremonies for the pro- 
gram was Phil Logan. 

Also making the trip was Kenneth 
Judd, choir director, and Mr. and Mrs. 
K. R. Galle. Dean Galle spoke to 
prospective college students about 
attending Arkansas City Junior 
College next year. 



Play Practice Underway 
Despite Many Handycaps 

Practice for the annual junior col- 
lege play, which will be presented 
May 11, is now well under way, 
with a practice session being held each 
night from 7 until 10. 

The thespians have been working 
under various handicaps all the way, 
from no place to practice to accidents 
and sickness. Wednesday and Thurs- 
day, with all the space in the junior 
college building taken for the Tiger- 
ama, the group got set for the First 
Presbyteria Church basement for two 
rehearsals, only to find that Thurs- 
day the basement would be in use by 
church members. They then moved to 
(Continued on page 6) 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 19, 1956 



Tiger Tales 

The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holidav periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Charley Miller 

Circulation Manager __ Lois Marshall 

Reporters Maxine Hynd, Lois 

Marshall, Evelyn Henderson, 
Bill Austen, Cecil Baughn, 
Phil Logan, Charles Trenary 

Photographers Jack DeFrees, 

John Lang, and Lowell 
Dierking. 

PRODUCTION STAFF 
Production Manager __ Chas. Trenary 

Press Foreman Richard Ruch 

Linotype Bill Bishop 



LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS 



*7«4&e ^-Inai Qoal 



Today finds us with only five weeks 
of the current semester remaining. 
Then and only then, vacation starts, 
but let's wait until then. With this 
time of the year comes spring fever, 
short sleeves, convei-ted convertibles 
and that lazy listless feeling. We 
find also almost everyone tending to 
let thirgs lapse, and studies drag. 
This by no means is good; to be exact, 
it should be just the opposite. We 
should at this time be like the miler 
and put on that final burst of speed, 
and a? the miler we should not look 
back, but look only toward the wire 
and the finish. 

If we keep in mind the goal that 
lies ahead of us one, two, or three 
years in the future, remembering as 
long as we can see the final goal and 
it is something we truly want, there 
should be no trouble giving this last 
five weeks all that is required of us 
to do our very best in all the subjects 
in which we are enrolled. 



/atile /&led. 



Visiting in the balls Tuesday after- 
noon was Joe Prochaska, a graduate 
of '55, now a student at Southwestern 
College. 



A sun, Anthony Allen, weighing £ 
pounds 9 ounces, was bom to Mr. and 
Mrs. Jim Lowmaster of Stillwater. 

Mrs. Lowmaster is the former Don- 
na Ferguson, '55, and Jim attended 
three semesters in 1954 and 1955. 

David Ward, a freshman last year, 
; wived honje Tuesday for a 15-day 



by Dick Bibler 






W- 



f-3\ 



n n 



« i 



<h 



££rv<: 



- n 










X _ -V.'&'fes; 



^M>r A ' ; 



*Ts5fc IWEYVE fATCHED THINGS UP?'' 




Maet Mild Ga-ed 

FUTURE 

Planning to attend the Ark City 
junior college is a high school senior, 
Eleanor Louise Reynolds. She is 5 
feet three inches tall, 18 years of age, 
has dark blonds hair, green eyes, and 
Iras a very pleasing personality. 

''It is close to home, and it is less 
expensive than a four year college," 
she gives as her reasons for attending 
junior college. 

She plans to take a business course 
to prepare for secretarial work. She 
chose this course because she likes 
and is interested in that line of work. 

Eleanor likes popular music, fried 
chicken is her favorite food, and pink 
is her favorite color. 



lct've from Great Lakes Naval Train- 
ing Station where he has been sta- 
tioned. Ke expects to be sent to sea 
duty after his leave. David was ex- 
pected home for Easter, but someone 
fouled up the pay roster. 

It happens every spring. What? 



e 



et M*.. £d 



FUTURE 



Come next semester you are likely 
to meet up with a brown-haired six 
footer who plans to major in math, 
and who says he hopes someday to be 
a geologist. 

The prospective junior college fresh- 
man is Kenneth McNutt. At the 
present time, psychology is his most 
liked subject. Kenny is very active in 
the Hi-Y Club and is also a member 
of the Lettermens Club, as result of 
gridiron activities. 

It seems he is a happy-go-lucky 
kid, with no pet peeves, but he loves 
steak and the color blue. In this guy's 
opinion, Elvis Presley is "TOPS". 



Why, its spring of course! There's 
birds and bees and all that sort of 
thing, you know. John's in love with 
Mary but Mary loves George; George 
is crazy about Sue, who is in love with 
Eddie, but Eddie's going 1 steady with 
Jane, who really loves John. You see, 
it happens every Spring. 



THURSDAY, APRIL 19* 1956 



ACJCJ TIGEK TALE, 



PAGE 3 




PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 19, 1956 




THURSDAY, APRIL 19, 1956 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 5 



Advertisers 



Business Education Rocks Found On 



iger 
gger Book 



Ninety-seven Arkansas City mer- 
chants and professional men, one Win- 
field distributor, and an Oklahoma 
City company have bought advertis- 
ing- space in the, "Tiger," school an- 
nual, Clifford Breeden, business man- 
ager, said today. These are eight more 
than those purchased space than last 
year. 

"Were it not for these merchant 
advertisers, cost of the annual to the 
students would be much higher," A. E. 
Maag, Adviser stated. 

Merchants who have bought advertising are 
A. C. Bowling Lanes. A. C. Co-op Feeds. A. C. 
Fruit and Vegetables. Arkansas City Daily 
Traveler, A. C. Houston Lumber Co., Albert's 
Drugs, Anderson-Guyot-Du.nenil, Anjerson- 
Prltchard Oil Corp., Arkarena. 

Ark Furniture Co., Art Cleaners, Belew 
Jewelers, Bowker Body Shop, Bridges Style 
Shop, Bryant Hardware, Burford Theatre, 
Circle Grocery Store, Comly Neff Lumber Co., 
Cornish Studio, Cosby Insurance, Deibel's, 
Dye Drug Store, Eddie's Studio, Elmo Hotel, 
Erdman-Oldroyd Funeral Directors, Fairmont 
Ice Crearn, Farrar Buick Co., Fitch Music Co., 
Froelieh Shoes. 

Gardner Bi others Insurance, Gas Service 
Cimpany. Gilliland's, Grant-Elder Funeral Di- 
lectors, Graves Drugs, Grimes Jewlers, Grimes 
Superior Service, Groves Oil Co., Hal Innis 
Motors, Heniy's Sports Shop, Hill Electric 
Co., Home National Bank, Hough Philips 
Services, Hooten Conoco Service, Jarvis Auto 
Parts, Kansas Gas and Electric Co., Kelley- 
Gray Men's Wear. 

Kincaid Cleaners, ilCintzel Typewriter, K. W. 
Motors Co., Keown Oil Co., Lemert Wholesale 
Co., Long Drug Store, McCool Flower Shop, 
McEwen Grocery, McKee Grocery, Manly's 
Photo and Gift Shop, Mauer-Neur Meat Pack- 
ers, Meadow Lane Dairy, Mercer Implement 
Co., Miller Oil Co., Miller's Drive-in Dairy, 
Moncreif Greenhouse, New Era Mill, Newmans, 
Nutrena Feed Store, Osage Cleaners, Osage 
Hotel. Dr. V. L. Overstreet. dentist. 

Phelp's Grocery, Purity Cafe, Phillips 
Jewelers, Prudence Thrift Co., Rex Bai ber 
Shop, Jess Rindt Moituary, Kenneth Ross 
Insurance co., Ruth's Specialty Shop, Seeley's 
Music Co., Shank's Grocery, Sherbon Motor 
Company, Shoe Mart, Shutler's Markets, Sil- 
verdale Limestone Co.. Smith's Drive-in Gro- 
cery, Smith's OIHce Supply, Stone's Clothing 
Store, Sunbeam Cafe, Tubbs Mot>r Co., Union 
State Bank, Vega Gold Dairy. Williams Elec- 
tric Shop Winfield Coca Cola Bottling Co., Bob 
Wilson Insurance, Wood's Lumber Co., 
Wright-Burton Hardware Store, Zero Lockers, 
Harold and Alyce Cafe, Semco Color Press, 
:.nd Surpreme Grocery Store. 



Key F. Heagy, retired Indian Ser- 
vice educator and a frequent junior 
college substitute teacher, has been 
awarded a certificate of commendation 
and a medal of honor by the Depart- 
ment of the Interior, in commemor- 
ation of his 40 years of service at 
Indian Schools. He retired last July, 
and was principal at the Hartshorne, 
Olda., installation at the time of his 
retirement 



Club Raises Money 
During Past Year 

The Business Education club has 
staged various fund raising projects 
during the past year. 

Among these projects wei^e the 
programs for the high school regional 
tournament. Club members sold adver- 
tising for the eight page programs, 
which included pictures of the part- 
icipating teams, and were on hand at 
the games to sell the souvenir pro- 
grams to the fans. 

The sale of tickets to a local movie 
supplied additional funds for the trea- 
sury. Another movie ticket sale is 
being planned by the club. 

Seven delegates were sent by the 
club to the state convention at 
Emporia last February. 

Plans are now in progress for the 
annual Employer-Employee banquet 
at which time the club members honor 
their employers at a dinner to show 
their appreciation for the financial 
help and training given them during 
the past year. 

o 

Tiger Tales Carries 
News 7,000 Miles 
To Former Student 

From Leon Peters, student during 
1952-54, and former Tiger Tales sports 
editor, who is now with the Air Force 
in Japan, comes the word that he is 
happy to be receiving "Tiger Tales" 
and thinks "it is a wonderful paper." 

"I receive the paper about a month 
after it has been published, but I 
still enjoy reading it and seeing just 
what has happened around ACJC. I 
wish there was some way that I could 
get the paper a little quicker and then 
I wouldn't be so far behind as to just 
what has happened," Leon writes. 

"I am still trying to find out how 
the Tigers came out in the Regional 
Tournament at Dodge City, and also 
how they came out in the National 
Tournament at Hutchinson providing 
they won at Dodge City. It seems like 
I can never find out the things that I 
want until it is too late. Another thing 
that I am wondering about is how the 
team came out in the State play-offs 
against Iola. 

"Even though I am approximately 
7,000 miles away from home and the 
school, I still back the team and I 
would like for all of the fellows of 
the 1950 team to know that I take mv 



Geology Trip; 
Teacher Lost 



The geology class, in their study of 
rocks, has taken three field trips thus 
far this year. The purpose of these 
trips is to fund and identify different 
kinds of rocks and to determine their 
origin. 

During the trip taken on April 5, 
the class went out to the railroad 
crossing at Radio Lane to seek in the 
ballast some different kinds of rocks 
not ordinarily found in Kansas. 

They found several different kinds 
but they could not find the teacher to 
check their finds. The students had all 
driven off and left the instructor in 
her classroom. 

"I would like to go along the next 
time," says Miss Gaye Iden. 



Spanish Students of 
College, H. S., 
In Spring Event 

The high school and junior college 
Spanish students held their annual 
Spanish dinner, April 10, at the Sac- 
red Heart School. 

Entertainment was furnished by 
college students, who told Spanish 
jokes and sang songs, two skits given 
by high school students, and topped 
off with a dance by Clifford Breeden, 
juco sophomore. 

The dinner was prepared by Span- 
ish-American women of the church, 
with enchiladas as the main dish. Dec- 
orations used were in Spanish colors, 
red, white, and green. Favors for this 
event were straw burros, purchased in 
Mexico. 

Miss Helen Lyons, high school 
language teacher, and Miss Anne 
Hawley, junior college instructor were 
the hostesses for the dinner. 

Special guests for the dinner were 
Ham U Jin, Phaisan Bulphuk, and 
Nikhom Vorasaph. 

hat off to them and also one of the 
greatest coaches in the Nation as far 
as Junior Colleges go, and that is none 
other than Dan Kahler." 

Peters says to tell everyone hello 
that he would appreciate hearing from 
anyone who would care to write. 

His address is: A|2c Leon E. Peters, 
AF26938152, c|o Office of the Wing- 
Inspector, Hdqs., 483d Troop Carrier 
Wing (M), APO 75, San Francisco, 
Calif. 



PAGE 6 



A'CJC TIGER TALES 



THURSDAY, APRIL 19, 1956 




The Year 

Bill Embry was named Inspirational 
Player of the year last night at the 
annual Basketball banquet. The ban- 
quet was sponsored by the local 
Kiwanis club at the VFW building. 
The banquet was attended by a large 
crowd and they were pleased with the 
speaking ability of Howard Shannon 
from Kansas State where he is 
Assistant Basketball Coach. 

Bill was a starting guard on the 
Tiger squad this year and showed as 
the honor states throughout the sea- 
son. By attaining this honor his name 
will be added to the list on the placque 
in the show case which thus far has 
honored John Gaddis, 1952, Linwood 
Burns, 1953, J. C. Louderback, 1954 
and Tony Rendulich, 1955. 

Nine Classes Guests 

(Continued from page 1) 

introduced by Kay Winegarner, and in 
turn introduced Jack Anderson, Stud- 
ent Council president, who welcomed 
all the guests and introduced Dean K. 
R. Galle. 

Clifford Breeden and Melinda Mor- 
ris presented a modern dance. An 
ensemble, accompanied by Gail White 
and composed of Libby Giles, Sue 
Huffman, Dennis Rickard, Verle Good- 
night, and Max Gragert, sang "Laura". 
Carol Martin danced a ballet number. 

Duane Houdek and his dummy, 
Harry, presented a ventriloquist act. 
They were joined by Rickard, Good- 
night and Gragert in singing "Mem- 
ories Are Made of This", and "Good- 
night Ladies". 



Play Practice Underway 

(Continued from page 1) 
the Presbyterian youth building. Fri- 
day an early practice was h«ld in Dan 
Fabler's room from 3 until 5, and then 
all attended the Tigerama. 

Casualties thus far include both male 
leads, with a broken thumb for Lloyd 
Morgan and Charles Miller on crutches 
from a pulled tendon in hi^ knee 
Lloyd says that he will have his hand 
unwrapped by May and Charles has 
already graduated from crutches to a 
cane. Shirlev Reid. who was sick at 
school Tuesdav, missed the blocking 
of Act III Tuesday evening, but 
assured her coach she'll be ready for 
curtain time, come May. 

The cast after twice waiting for 
tardy members, decided to assess a 
fne of twenty-five cents for every 
tardy member who stops or slows 

down practice. The two-bit pieces. will 
go to pay for the party after the play. 



Many Turn Out 

To Finish Decorations 

For Tigerama 

Many students turned out to help 
with Tigerama decorations last week, 
Kay Winegarner and Shirley Reid, 
social chairmen, report. 

Helping were Kay Winegarner, 
Theresa Gaspar, Ruby McNutt, Nate 
Sanders, Maxine Hynd, Burchie Baber, 
Ronnie Mclntire, Jim Smith, Bessie 
Czaplinski, Janice Hentrich, Donna 
Jones, Charlotte Strah, Bob Johnston, 
Edward Knutz, Jack Anderson, Ray 
Hernandez, Lois Marshall, Jack Fos- 
ter, Darlene Rountree, Barbara Cates, 
Clifford Breeden, Ronnie Mickley, 
Larry Patten, Jim Carter, Jim Fergus. 

Doug Fritts, Charlene Strah, Jim 
Kenny, Dick Winegartner, Janice 
Waggoner, Marie Keefe, Mildred 
Brazle, Betty Lamb, Evelyn Hender- 
son, Lewis Cross, Nikhom Vorosoph, 
Phaisan Bulphuk, Leslie Alexander, 
Bob Gildhouse, Rita Willaims, Harry 
Moore, Harry Jenista, Jorene Hocken- 
bury, Bill Walker, Bill Clarahan, and 
Nancy Poore. , 

Monday signs were made, letters 
drawn and cut out. poles decorated, 
and cut-outs made. Tuesday signs and 
cut-outs were decorated, scenery 
drawn, cut out and decorated. Wed- 
nesday song titles were decorated, 
club rooms decorated and candy store 
put up. 

Thursday the awning on the candy 
store was put ur>, cut outs and song 
titles were put up and the refreshment 
room decorated. 



Editor Hockenbury 
Reports Tiger Finished 

The Tiger is now complete and in 
Oklahoma City for printing, reports 
faculty adviser A. E. Maag. Mr. Maag 
and his wife sported out in their new 
car taking the remaining bit of copy 
to the city. The finishing touches will 
be put on some time in the near 
future, when the printing company 
calls- for proofreaders, who will jour- 
ney down to give the final approval. 

Three students, Betty Derr, Jorene 
Hockenbury, and ack DeFreese, ac- 
companied by Mr. Maag, will be pre- 
sent when the go-ahead is given. 

This year's Tiger promises to be 
one of the best ever, and though it 
was a great deal of work for all the 
Tiger staff, and they are glad it's 
done, all feel that it was worth their 
time and effort, Editor Hockenbury 
says.' • '.'•,•■' 



"SPRING SPORTS 



// 



First Taken At Miami, Okla. 

Since no other tennis teams showed 
up at the Mami, Okla. spring sports 
festival, it was a dual tournament 
between Arkansas City and North- 
eastern Oklahoma Junior College, of 
Miami. 

Ron Houdek was first in singles 
and Duane Houdek was third. Jim 
Carter and Glen Smith were first in 
doubles. 

R. Houdek beat Heitzman 6-1, 6-1 
in the first round, then out-scored 
Nicholson 6-2, 6-3 in the finals. D. 
Houdek lost to Nicholson in the first 
round, but beat Heitzman 6-1, 7-5 for 
third place. 

Carter and Smith blasted Pooler 
and Wilson 6-0, 6-0 to win the doubles. 



Perico Medal'st At Miami 

The Tiger golf team journeyed to 
Miami, Okla. for the Invitational 
tournament held April 6, at North- 
eastern Junior College. 

Berklie Perico, Rex Marsh, Dale 
Evans, and Larryl Hutchins all turned 
in impressive scores. 

Perico won first as medalist. The 
Tigers took second in the two-man 
team and second in the four-man 
team events. 

St. John's Victim of 
Tiger Racqueteers 

The junior college tennis team de- 
feated St. John's college of Winfield 
7-2, April 12, at Arkansas City. 
Singles results: 

Carter, A. C, beat Schooch, 6-1, 6-1. 
R. Houdek, A. C, over Meyer, 6-3, 6-3. 
Smith, A. C, defeated Pardick. 6-0, 6-1. 
D. Houdek, A. C, beat Jedele, 6-1, 6-2. 
Fergus, A. C, over Bower, 6-1, 8-6. 
Knut, St. John's, over Logan, 6-4, 8-6. 
Doubles results: 

Carter-Smith, A.C., defeated Schooch- 
Bower, 6-2, 6-0. 

Houdek-Houdek, A.C., over Pardick- 
Meyer, 6-2, 6-2. 

Jedele-Knuth, St. John's over Fergus- 
Anderson, 5-7, 6-0, 6-3. 

Arks Defeat Northwestern 

The Arkansas City junior college 
tennis team defeated Northwestern 
State of Alva, Oklahoma 4 to 2 at 
Wilson Park on Monday, April 16. 
Singles 

Carter, A. C, beat Price, 6-1, 6-0. 
R. Houdek, A. C, over Holmes, 6-3, 
6-2. Smith, A. C, defeated Myers, 4-6, 
6-4, 6-3. Semerholder, N. W., beat D. 
Houdek, 6-4, 6-2. 

Doubles 

Carter-Smith, A. C, over Holmes- 
Colsbn,; 6-2, 6-4.- Price-Myer, N. W., 
beat Houdek-Houdek, 4-6, 6-8, 6-4.' 



Arkansas City 




VOLUME XII ARKANSAS CITY, KANSAS 




Junior College 

TALES 



FRIDAY, MAY 4, 1956 



NO. 16 



/■ 



Grads Will Be Rotary Sponsors Him 

Speakers at 33rd 
Commencement 

Four members of the two graduat- -^ ' ,mf ^M 

ing classes will address their fellow 

graduates and the public, May 25, at ^^ 

the 33rd annual commencement exer- ^ 

cises for the junior college and the "~ ^*: 

72nd for the senior high school. Use -^H 

of student speakers was last made in „f" . 

1953 and 1946. Wm*,. 

Marilene Elmore, Wellington, and 
Benny Steele, Arkansas City, are the 
college speakers. Kay Linnenkohl and 
Gary Rademacher will represent the 
senior high school. General topic of 
the four addresses will be "Viewpoints 
from the Architects of Tomorrow," 
and Miss Elmore's topic will be 
"Think on These Things", while Steele 
will speak on "Signs That Tell Us 
Much." A. E. Maag and Basil Thomas 
are faculty sponsors working with the 
speakers. 

Baccalaureate services will be held 
May 20, at 8 p. m. The Rev. Joe Deta- 
more, Christian Church minister, will 
be the speaker. 

Caps and gowns will be issued May 
18 to graduating sophomores and to 
four college commencement guides, 
Kay Eastman, Dexter; Theresa Gas- 
par, Newton; and Nancy Poore and 
Janice Hentrich, Arkansas City. 

Ninety-four college candidates re- 
main on the "possible" list for diplo- 
mas and certificates. Four completed 
their work during the first semester, 
and the remainder will start final 
examinations May 21. It may still be 
the largest class in college history. 

All four student speakers at com- 
mencement exercises have distin- 
guished themselves during their school 
careers. Miss Elmore has held for two 
years the scholarship offered by Shel- 
ton Beaty Post of the American Le- 
gion, and has been active in the Tiger 
Action Club and departmental organ- 
izations. Steele played basketball and 
was active in speech activities. Both 
high school students won honors in 
music, both in voice contests. 

Steele is a graduate of Pawhuska, 
Okla., hich school and Miss Elmore 
of Wellington high school. 



Young Chull Kim 

Young Chull Kim, Seoul, Korea, 
will be sponsored by the Rotary Club 
of Arkansas City for study at ACJC 
next year. 



Fifth Korean 
Student To 
A. C. Juco 



Young Chull Kim, Seoul, Korea, 18- 
year-old brother of Young Won (Bob) 
Kim, who was graduated at mid-year, 
has been accepted as a junior college 
September. 

Kim, who was graduated f rom Seoul 
high school on February 28, will be 
suonsored for study in the United 
States by the Rotary Club of Ar- 
kansas City. 

Kim will be the fifth Korean stud- 
ent to study in the junior college,* and 
it is possible that another of his 
countrymen will also be invited. A 
number of applications have been 
received by Dean K. R. Galle. 



Junior College 
Players Ready 
For May II 

The annual presentation of the Jun- 
ior College Players, "Brighten The 
Corner," a farce-comedy by John 
Holm, will be presented at 8:15 p.m. 
on May 11, in the junior high auditor- 
ium. The play is under the direction of 
Dan Kahler. 

The story concerns an absent-mind- 
ed bachelor who spends his life invent- 
ing things and going to school, but 
who never finds time to learn every- 
thing he wants to know. He is inter- 
ested also in his young nephew and 
the nephew's wife, and he drops in on 
the couple. Having money, he wants 
to make the young people comfort- 
able, but is especially concerned in 
giving them an incentive to raise a 
family. When he mistakenly identi- 
fies a charming bride, a neighbor of 
the young people, as his nephew's 
wife, a series of misadventures follow. 

Members of the cast are Paula 
Craig, Libby Giles, Shirley Reid, 
Charles Miller, Lloyd Morgan, Char- 
lotte Strah, Del Humphries, Helen 
Shoemaker, and Allison Whitaker. 

The production staff includes A. E. 
Magg, business manager, Wes Jordan, 
stage manager, Gordon Lack, curtain 
man, Lewis Cross, lighting technician, 
Charlotte Strah and Helen Shoemaker, 
properties, and Lois Marshall, sound 
technician. August Trollmlan is in 
charge of the music and Kelsey Day 
will supervise the Ushers. 

Admission to the public will be 60 
cents. Tickets will go on sale Monday 
and may be reserved Wednesday start- 
ing at 3:45 in the lobby of the auditor- 
ium-gym. College students will be ad- 
mitted on their activitv tickets. 



College Carpenters Install 
New Book Shelves 

The college carpentry class is com- 
pleting new shelving for the junior 
college bookstore this week. Shelves 
are being installed on the north wall 
of the store, and the ancient book- 
cases which have served for years are 
being retired. 



PAGE 2 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



FRIDAY, MAY 4, 1956 



LITTLE MAN OH CAMPUS 



The official student publication of 
the Arkansas City Junior College, 
Arkansas City, Kansas. Issued fort- 
nightly during the academic year ex- 
cept for holiday periods, and dedicated 
to the welfare of the student body it 
represents. 

NEWS STAFF 

Editor Charley Miller 

Circulation Manager — Lois Marshall 

Reporters Maxine Hynd, Lois 

Marshall, Evelyn Henderson, 
Bill Austen, Cecil Baughn, 
Phil Logan, Charles Trenary 

Photographers Jack DeFrees, 

John Lang, and Lowell 
Dierking. 

PRODUCTION STAFF 

Production Manager __ Chas. Trenary 

Press Foreman Richard Ruch 

Linotype Bill Bishop 

Congratulations — To you of the 
graduating class, we of your Tiger 
Tales Staff extend our very best 
wishes to each and every one of you. 
This is an important step in your ed- 
ucation. For some this is the final 
step, for others it is just a start, but 
regardless of which category you fall 
in we wish you success in every way 
in what ever field of endeavor you 
choose. 

To you who are to attend ACJC 
next year the graduating class leaves 
you a school that is known nationwide 
and they hope that you will strive to 
keep it known as such. 

As this is the last issue of your 
Tiger Tales, the staffers wish at this 
time to thank you for your fine sup- 
port of our under-manned staff in our 
attempt to cover the school news. The 
editor wishes to make public his 
thanks to each and every member of 
the staff who worked so hard to bring 
you your paper. It is also the staff's 
\\ ish to thank the man behind the 
scenes who supplied much more of 
the work than is known by you the' 
readers, of course I am referring to 
Mr. Paul Johnson our able instructor. 

C. M. 



laitle. jaled 



Raymond Judd, college tennis coach 
is acting principal of the junior high 
school, while Prin. Harold Loucks is 
ill. 



Bill "Shakey" Elrod, '55, now a stu- 
dent at Emporia State, was the only 
teani member to win in a tennis match 
With Baker university last week. Dave. 



by Dick BlbJsr 




"WHAPPAYA MEAN MY PAPfR. A! NT HANDED IN VKO?EP- 
■7ER LUCKV YA EVEN GOT A PAPER.'" 



Circle, also a former Tiger tennis ace, 
is also on the Emporia team. 



Benny Alexander has been spend- 
ing his time at home, entertaining 
the measles. 



Gene McConnell spent last week- 
end in the hospital for a tonsillectomy. 

Douglas Fritts was called to Dun- 
can, Okla., Monday for the funeral of 
his grandmother. 



See "Brighten the Corner," May 11. 

— adv. 

College FT A Chapter 
Installs High School Croup 

The Future Teachers of the C. E. 
St. John Chapter installed and gave 
the charter to the Gaye Iden Chapter 
of FT A of the Arkansas City High 
School on April 30. 

Miss Iden presented the members 
v. ith their pins. Twenty members were 
installed. 

Don Clark is the president of the 
high school club and Mis. Aleta 
Hirschberg is president of the College 
club .. . . .-..-. . . . 



Grad of '50 Thanks Tiger 

Tales Staff for Paper 

Tiger Tales staffers were glad to 
hear this week from old grad Mar- 
jorie (Ghramm) Isom, '50. She says 
that she and her husband Warren 
thoroughly enjoy receiving their issues 
of Tiger Tales, and read them from 
"civer to civer". 

Marjorie is the daughter of McKin- 
ley Ghramm, college and junior high 
industrial arts instructor. She was 
graduated from ACJC in 1950, and 
was social chairman and a member 
of the publications staffs while attend- 
ing junior college. At present Mar- 
jorie is employed by the Bankers Life 
Insurance Company of Nebraska, 
where she writes advertising and sales 
promotion and edits two monthly in- 
surance publications. Warren is an 
actuary for the same firm, and was 
one of Miss Henrietta Courtright's 
star math pupils in 1948-49 and 1949- 
50. 



The Social Committee is tentatively 
planning a final college party for May 
18, which will be a combined social 
and annual signing affair. Details will 
be announced later ; .-, 



FRIDAY, MAY 4, 195G 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



PAGE 3 



Veteran College A 
Instructors Plan 



Retirement 

Arkansas City junior college will 
loose two instructors next year due to 
retirement. Carl Holman and W. A. 
Sneller will retire at the end of the 
present term. 

Holman, a teacher for 44 years, 32 
of which were spent in Arkansas City, 
will retire at the end of the current 
school year. For many years he has 
been director of industrial and voca- 
tional training. 

Before he came to the Arkansas 
City schools, Holman taught for one 
year at Valverd school, south of Ox- 
ford, two years at Great Bend, four 
years at Wellington, and five years at 
El Dorado. He also coached football 
and track while at Great Bend and 
Y\ r ellington. 

Mr. Holman plans to do some tra- 
veling to Washington State and 
Florida, and to catch up on his fish- 
ing. Although he is retiring from 
teaching, he will be kept busy at home 
with his hobby of agriculture, for, 
he says, "I like to see things grow." 
Holman is well known for raising 
fine crops of watermelons. 

A remarkable record of attendance 
has been compiled by Mr. Holman. He 
has been absent only five days in 44 
years due to illness. 

"I don't intend to hibernate," said 
Holman, "but I will miss the as- 
sociations with fellow teachers." 

Seeing former students doing well 
in business bring back pleasant mem- 
ories to Holman who had three of his 
four children graduate from Arkansas 
City junior college. 

Mr. Sneller, who has taught indust- 
rial arts and machine shop in the 
junior college for 32 years, will also 
retire at the close of this school year. 

Two years ago, Sneller was award- 
ed a junior college varsity letter in 
basketball for his long service as 
timekeeper. 

Sneller will continue in his business, 
"Hrnne Comfort and Protection Co.," 
installing awnings, storm doors, Ven- 
etian blinds, and fences. 

All four of Sneller's children are 
graduates of juco and his son Bob will 
be head basketball coach at Indepen- 
dence junior college next year. 



Last week's near-hurricane winds 
were instrumental in getting new 
rlnss for the doors punctured by van- 
dal's BB shot last fall. Under the 
strain of a sharp tug against the wind 
the glass in the door of a south en- 
trance shattered. This week workmen 



nnuals Due To 
Arrive ACJC May 17 

Members of the annual staff were 
accompanied by A. E. Maag, annual 
sponsor, to Oklahoma City, April 24, 
to read proofs on the "Tiger". Those 
attending were Jorene Hockenbury, 
Clifford Breedon, Betty Derr, and 
Jack DeFrees. 

The annuals are scheduled to be 
brought to Arkansas City on May 17, 
and will be delivered to subscribers 
immediately, Maag said. 



Students Informed 
Of Facilities at 
Emporia State 



Choir Sings for 
Neighboring Towns 

The ACJC choir in the past two 
weeks again has been on the road 
touring various high schools in this 
part of the country. Among the 
schools visited were Newkirk, South 
Haven, Oxford, Udall, and Rosehill. 
The group was again accompanied by 
a variety show composed of juco stu- 
dents. 

Those on the program were Lloyd 
Morgan, master of ceremonies; Duane 
Houdek and his dummy, "Harry"; 
Burchie Baber, who gave a humorous 
reading; and the college quartette 
whose members are Dennis Rickard, 
Verle Goodnight, Max Gragert, and 
Houdek. The quartette sang "Mem- 
ories are Made of This" and was ac- 
companied by Gail White. The fifth 
"member" of the quartette was ven- 
triloquist Houdek's old pal Harry. 

Also making the trips were Dean 
K. R. Galle and Kenneth Judd, choir 
director. 



Junior College Catalog 

May Be Ready Next Week 

The Arkansas City Junior College 
Bulletin for 1958-57 will be hot off the 
press about the first of next week ac- 
cording to Dean K. R. Galle. This 
year's book will have a white cover 
with a picture of the east entrance to 
the junior college building on it. 

The book will be slightly larger 
than last year's with more pictures. 
It will include listing of the new juco 
instructors and those who did not ap- 
pear in last year's edition, as well as 
the 1956-1957 Junior College Calen- 
dar. 



Gene McConnell was in dishing 
Tuesday, making application for a 
summer job. 

were busy replacing glass in both that 
door and the badly cracked main en- 
trance door on the east side of the 
building 



Dr. Roger Kelsey and Dr. Harry 
Waters both instructors at Kansas 
State Teachers College at Emporia 
were here to inform students of the 
facilities at Emporia Anril 24. 

The Emporia men spent the morn- 
ing talking to both groups and single 
students giving advice answering 
questions, and giving pertinent facts. 
Both men were formerly associated 
with junior colleges. Dr. Kelsey was 
previously a junior college dean and 
Dr. Waters did his doctoral study 
in the junior college field, and is pres- 
ently the registrar at Emporia. 

"All of your Junior College credits 
will transfer", Dr. Kelsey told the 
interviewed students. "A's or D's and 
they will transfer as such. There are 
quite a number of scholarships open 
to junior college graduates only. Part- 
time work is quite easily obtained 
through the college employment bur- 
eau." 



Calendar Reveals 
1956-57 Vacations 

The College Calendar for 1956-1957 
has been approved by the Arkansas 
City Board of Education, and will ap- 
pear in the annual College Catalogue. 
It will be as follows: 

1956-57 COLLEGE CALENDAR 
Aug. 20-29 First Semester Registra- 
tion 
Sept. 4 Classwork Begins 
Nov. 1-2 State Teachers Meeting 
Nov. 21-25 Thanksgiving Vacation 
Dec. 21-Jan. 2 Christmas Vacation 
Jan. 14-18 First Semester Final 
Exams and Registration for 
Second Semester 
Jan. 21 Second Semester Class work 

Begins 
Apr. 18-23 Easter Vacation 
May 23-29 Final Exams, Second 

Semester 
May 26 Baccaulaureate Service 
May 29 Commencement 
May 31 Registration and Beginning 

of Summer Session 
July 31 Close of Summer Session 



'Heads He Burns' 
Presented in Assembly 

A one-act melodrama, "Heads He 
Burns," was presented in assembly, 
April 25, by the dramatic productions 
class, and was directed by Arlan 
Anglemyer. 

Members of the east were Wes 
Jordan, Lloyd Morgan Allison Whit- 
aker, and Lewis Cross. A. E. Maag 
played the part of the "famous" news 
commentator. 



PAGE 4 



ACJC TIGER TALES 



FRIDAY, MAY 4, 1956 



"SPRING SPORTS" 

Maverick Racqueteers Fall 
Before Tiger Netmen 

Ark City's college tennis team won 
a smashing victory over Northern 
Oklahoma of Tonkawa by the score of 
6 to 0, April 18, at Tonkawa. 
Singles 

Carter over Perdue, 6-0, 6-0. R. 
Houdek over Clark, 6-0, 6-0. Smith 
over Rathburn, 6-2, 4-6, 6-3. D. Hou- 
dek over Goble, 7-5, 6-2. 
Doubles 

Carter-Smith over Perdue-Rathburn, 
6-3, 6-0. Houdek-Houdek over Goble- 
McKinney, 6-4, 2-6, 13-11. 



Arks Gain Revenge 

By Defeating Southwestern 

Arkansas City took sweet revenge 
for an earlier defeat, when the Arks 
were hosts to the Southwestern 
College Builders in a tennis match, 
April 23. 

Each team won two singles and 
each won a doubles match. 
Singles 
Ron Houdek defeated Wise, 6-4, 6-4. 
Carter beat Lauderback, 8-6, 1-6, 

6-3. 
Smith lost to Hays, 3-6, 3-6. 
Duane Houdek lost to Henkle, 1-6, 
2-6. 

Doubles 
Carter-Smith beat Loveburn-Hays, 

6-3, 6-4. 
Henkle-Wise defeated Houdek- 
Houdek, 6-2, 6-8, 6-3. 



Grizzlie Golfers No Match 
For Sewell's Crew 

Arkansas City's junior college golf 
team defeated the El Dorado junior 
college 14% to 3% at the Country 
Club course April 18. Results were as 
follows: 

Perico, 78, lost to Loban, 77, 2-1. 
Marsh, 73, won over Bickford, 83, 

3-0. 
Perico-Marsh, 66, defeated Loban- 

Bickford, 74, 3-0. 
Evans, 76, over Crumrine, 86, 3-0. 
Hutchins, 95, tied O'Brien, 100, 1%- 

1V 2 . 
Evans-Hutchins, 76, over Crumrine- 
O'Brien 80, 3-0. 



Ark Golfers Beat 
Emporia State Hornets 

The Arkansas City junior college 
golfers journeyed to Emporia April 25 
to defeat the Emporia State College 
Hornets, 14y 2 to 3%. 

Berklie Perico narred the course 
and Rex Marsh and Dale Evans each 



Miss Williams Receives 
Delta Kappa Gamma Grant 
For Advanced Study 

Miss Mary Margaret Williams was 
awarded the Jennibelle Watson Schol- 
arship for advanced study when she 
attended the state convention of the 
Delta Kappa Gamma, a honorary 
society for women teachers, at Hays, 
on April 21. 

During the first semester next year 
Miss Williams will continue her teach- 
ing duties at Arkansas City Junior 
College. The second semester she will 
attend either K. U. or Pittsburg State 
to complete work on her Masters 
Degree in guidance. 

o — 

Office Machines Class 
Tours, Sees Demonstration 

The office machines class and Miss 
Mary Wilson, instructor, made a tour 
of the Home National Bank, April 25. 
John Peck, vice president, led the 
tour. 

The class was shown check proofing 
machines, posting machines, a ma- 
chine for photographing checks, and 
various other bank machines. The 
procedure of each machine was ex- 
plained by Mr. Peck. 

At the end of the tour Mr. Peck 
presented each member of the group 
with a Home National Bank mechan- 
ical pencil. 

Earlier in the week, Mrs. Alice 
Keller of the Union State Bank, 
demonstrated how to use a bank post- 
ing machine. 



TAC Plans Annual 
Slumber Party 

Every year the Tiger Action Club 
holds a slumber party. This year the 
TAC will hold its annual party on the 
evening of May 5. The night will be 
spent playing badminton, volley ball, 
basketballj ping-ping, and various 
other games. The party will start at 
8:30 p. m. with "curfew" set at 11:30, 
TAC officers announced. 

Miss Anne Hawley and Miss Mary 
M. Williams will serve as sponsors. 

There will be plenty of food and fun 
for everyone. All junior college girls 
are urged to attend. 

had a stroke over par. Perico still was 
unable to beat his opponent, who shot 
one under par. Results follow: 
Perico 74, lost to Zeigler, 73, y 2 -2y 2 . 
Marsh 75, beat White, 83, y2-2y 2 
Perico — Marsh, 69, defeated Zeig- 
ler— White, 83, 3-0. 
Evans, 75, beat Vaughn, 83, 3-0. 
Hutchins, 85, defeated, Eudaley, 89, 

2-1. 
Evans — Hutchins. 74, beat Eudaley 
--Vaughn, 80, 3-0. 



B-E Club 

To Entertain 
Bosses Monday 

The Business Education Clubs of 
the Arkansas City schools will hold 
their employer-employee banquet next 
Monday evening at 7 p. m. in the 
Cadet Room of the Osage Hotel. This 
is an annual affair to promote better 
public relations between business in- 
terests and the schools. 

Guests, in addition to the students 
and their employers, will include 
representatives from the local Cham- 
ber of Commerce, the retail merchants, 
advisory committees, and State Asso- 
ciation of Vocational Education. 

The speaker at the banquet will be 
Rocky Hartzler from Emporia State 
Teachers College. Also in attendance 
will be the state supervisor of business 
education, H. D. Shotwell. 

The Distributive Education Club has 
been selling theater books from the 
Burford Theater to raise money for 
this and other projects. 



uco bummer Session 



i 

To Begin May 2<p; 

Ask for Classes Now 

Summer school will start May 29, 
the Tuesday after the regular session 
ends, and will run nine weeks, ending- 
July 27, Dean K. R. Galle announced 
this week. 

English, chemistry, social studies, 
mathematics, and teaching methods 
are some of the classes being offered. 
Other classes will depend on the de- 
mands of students. 

Students interested in summer 
school should report their wishes to 
the office immediately Dean Galle 
said. 



Mrs. Harold Spahr substituted for 
Miss Mary Wilson, business education 
instructor, Tuesday and Wednesday, 
while Miss Wilson was ill. 



Ronnie Houdek, college sophomore, 
will be married May 22 to Marlene 

Ashley. 



Every where I look I see — Fact or 
fiction, life or play, still the little 
game of three: B and C in love with 
A. 



It's an ill wind that blows nobody 
?ood. 



Oct 






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